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Potable reuse is growing rapidly in the US and globally. It typically uses significantly less energy than seawater desalination and can occasionally use less energy than other alternative water supplies. Despite the prevalence of energy recovery efforts in seawater reverse osmosis applications, few potable reuse plants are implementing these practices. Hesitations include the fear of a long payback period or higher maintenance, but those perspectives are outdated based on the current equipment available. New isobaric energy recovery devices can make potable reuse more sustainable and affordable, leading to significant cost and energy savings.
For more than 20 years, Eric has applied his engineering and technical expertise to drive greater sustainability within desalination and the industrial wastewater space, including process design and implementation, operational strategies, and novel discoveries that minimize environmental impacts.
Erik is a civil engineer with over 18 years’ experience working on advanced membrane projects for drinking water, desalination, reuse, and brine minimization. He has participated in the planning, design, and construction of multiple brackish desalination, potable reuse, and ZLD projects.
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