1. Cloud-Enabled Resilience: London’s Answer To Flood Risk

    Flood modeling isn’t new, but it has become more advanced and important as we understand the potential of the cloud(s).

  2. Tips For Establishing Partnerships To Solve Water Challenges

    With U.S. municipalities in major need of water and wastewater infrastructure investment, public-private partnerships offer a pathway to project initiation and success.

  3. The Value Of Construction Management At-Risk Delivery

    CM at-Risk may be a nontraditional delivery method for water and wastewater infrastructure projects, but getting familiar with it proves a worthwhile investment.

  4. Akron’s Path Toward An Intelligent Water Network Reduces Chemical Dosing While Improving Water Quality

    When water demand declines, water quality and utility budgets can suffer. When the situation arose in Akron, OH, a smart solution emerged.

  5. Saving Infrastructure With Sensors In The Sewer

    With a little help from AI (artificial intelligence) and IoT (the Internet of Things), Kansas City gives a lesson on UEA-MEP — utilizing existing assets to the maximum extent possible.

  6. 8 Things You Need To Know About Innovations In Water Asset Management

    With resources constrained and needs abundant, water and wastewater utilities are obliged to understand and evolve with trends in asset management.

  7. A Shift In Strategy: Improving Global Water Management

    What effect will the push to improve inadequate water infrastructure have on the cost for supplies and services? A procurement research analyst predicts the near future.

  8. Collaborative Approaches That Deliver Infrastructure Project Flexibility

    Utility and government agencies with limited resources for water infrastructure projects aren’t limited to traditional approaches; collaborative approaches such as progressive design-build delivery give owners more flexibility to optimize not only the price, but also the overall result and experience.

  9. Delivering Assets And Strengthening Communities: A CBP3 Primer

    Local government can harness the power of community-based, public-private partnerships (CBP3s) to efficiently implement programs that encompass delivery of many unique assets — such as stormwater management programs that include green infrastructure. Can your community benefit from this delivery approach?

  10. Sediment Solutions Within Existing Intake Facility Footprint

    Sediment and turbidity can be enough to shut down a drinking water treatment plant if the headworks aren’t suited to the source water. Learn how one facility near Tacoma, WA, which incorporates fish-handling to further complicate intake operations, secured sustainability through masterful design.