Enhanced evaporation is without a doubt the least expensive wastewater treatment method in the marketplace. However, there are a couple of regulatory conditions when using enhanced evaporation that needs to be handled when treating higher TDS wastewater streams. The most common condition is overspray. While competitive equipment can only highlight pressure settings and micron spectra size through spiral nozzle manufacturing data, there is no way to control the droplet size using this method. Using E3's patented and proprietary variable motor speed control using localized wind parameters gives the user the ability to manipulate water droplet sizes. E3's recent droplet testing by Spraying Systems Company proves E3's technology can create the perfect droplet spectra's for increasing evaporation conditions and at the same time meet regulatory compliances.
A saltwater injection well in Oklahoma. Applications for similar wells in Kansas listed 15-day protest periods when they should have allowed the public 30 days to object. FILE PHOTO / KCUR 89.3
Billions of gallons of water are removed each year from the hydrologic cycle and injected into underground formations thousands of feet below the surface of the earth. Hydrologists agree that there is approximately less than 1% usable water for humans on our planet. With proven enhanced evaporation methods, why continue sending this precious resource underground out of the hydrology cycle?
When considering wastewater treatment cost, enhanced evaporation should be at the forefront of your discussion since the per 1000 gallons of evaporated wastewater is the lowest in the marketplace. Usually, evaporation ponds are designed and engineered solely on local pan evaporation rates. However, adding an efficient enhanced evaporation system will accelerate removal and withdraw the burden of stopping production or adding additional ponds to increase production and holding capacity.