Making wastewater count
Wastewater is apparently the least desired type of water in the world. When we are thirsty, we often opt for still or sparkling water. For our farmlands and gardens, we breathe a sigh of relief with the sight of rainwater. Rainwater is scientifically understood to be beneficial to the growth of these flowers and plants. While our tap water, still and sparkling bottled water is safe for drinking, rainwater with its soft attributes- presence of nitrogen, absence of chlorine and hard water minerals, is believed to be more appropriate for outdoor watering. This is akin to Johan Cruyff’s thought which goes thus: “Every disadvantage has its advantage.” Rainwater could be somewhat disadvantageous for drinking when it is not properly filtered but is beneficial to plants in its most natural state.
It is now important to get back to the much-maligned wastewater. We keep a manageable distance in the sight of wastewater from a sewer overflow. The livelihoods of fishermen are grossly affected in the event of storm water runoff, due to dangerous pollutants that affect the livelihood of fishes and other aquatic life. Wastewater is believed to be adversely affected in quality by anthropogenic elements- simply put, pollution emissions as a result of human activities.
Knowing how obnoxious and unhealthy waste water is, how then can we make it count? This is the question that begs for more answers. We will approach this answer by revisiting a thought by Wayne Dyer, which goes thus: “Transformation literally means going beyond your form.” Wastewater in its current form is displeasing and fails to count in our daily priorities. As it gets transformed and changes to a more purified state, we take it more seriously as we fetch from our tap or purchase from the grocery stores.
Wastewater transformed for drinking is synonymous to gold refined for fashion. The process of transforming or treating wastewater takes place at three different levels. The primary level is also known as the mechanical treatment, which helps in the removal of gross and floating solids from raw sewage. The next level is known as the secondary or biological treatment tier, which sees the removal of dissolved organic matter. Tertiary is the final stage and witnesses a removal of about 99% of impurities from sewage, which leads to the production of drinking water.
Waste water has the potential to be a refreshing drinking water. At Hydro Cleansing, our aim is to be part of the change process. It’s a change process that sees the creation of something good from something perceived as bad. We specialise in emptying your sewer and channelling this wastewater along the lines of transformation. Contact our emergency number on 0800 740 8888 for free a quote.