Wednesday, March 30 at 11a.m. ET | Register Here
According to the U.S. EPA, 1,4-dioxane is expected to move rapidly from soil to groundwater and may migrate rapidly in groundwater, ahead of other contaminants. While more prevalent in certain states, 1,4-dioxane has been detected in groundwater sources across the US. This synthetic chemical, widely used as an industrial stabilizer, has been deemed hazardous to humans by the U.S. EPA and could potentially impact tens of millions of people.
Some state agencies have begun to implement their own standards for 1,4-dioxane. In places where the problem is widespread, regulations are likely coming sooner than later. The good news is that municipalities have options to address this contaminant of emerging concern (CEC).
Understanding the 1,4-dioxane problem, evaluating treatment options and selecting the right technology while keeping operating expenses in check can be a lot to consider. On March 30, De Nora will discuss how multi-barrier technologies combined with deep process knowledge and piloting expertise are addressing the problem of 1,4-dioxane contamination in North America.
We’ll look at:
- What 1, 4-dioxane is and how it gets into water
- Where 1, 4-dioxane is found, where it’s regulated, and current EPA guidelines
- The principal AOP technologies for treatment and when they are applied
- How to choose the right advanced oxidation process
- Piloting for long-term success
Editor's Note: Scranton Gillette Communications and the SGC Water Group are not liable for the accuracy, efficacy and validity of the claims made in this piece. The views expressed in this content do not reflect the position of the editorial teams of Water & Wastes Digest, Water Quality Products and Storm Water Solutions.