We use advanced technologies to treat and prepare water for use, reuse, and safe release.

Sewage water treatment is the process of removing the harmful organic and inorganic impurities from domestic wastewater, which includes water discharged from kitchens, bathrooms, and common areas.

Instead of releasing this wastewater directly into the environment, which can lead to land and air pollution, it undergoes treatment at a sewage treatment plantThrough a combination of physical, biological, and chemical processes, all contaminants are effectively removed, making the water suitable forre-use.

Do you think is it necessary to treat sewage for gated community?

Well! The answer is obviously YES. Because treating sewage in a gated community is a necessary and prudent practice for several compelling reasons.

Sewage from gated communities often carries a mix of pollutants, including organic matter, pathogens, and chemicals. Directly releasing untreated sewage into the environment poses significant risks, potentially contaminating nearby land and water sources, leading to environmental degradation and health concerns for residents.

Sewage treatment is a necessity to ensure compliance with local and national regulations, particularly to protect public health and the environment. Failure to meet these standards can lead to legal consequences and financial penalties, which can impact both the community's residents and its management. Therefore, sewage treatment plays a critical role in upholding regulatory compliance and avoiding potentially detrimental legal and financial repercussions.

Sewage treatment goes beyond compliance and environmental protection. It also prevents odors and unsightly conditions, preserving a gated community's aesthetics and residents' quality of life.

Moreover, treated sewage water often holds the potential for reuse in non-potable applications, such as landscaping and irrigation. By implementing effective sewage treatment, a community can reduce its demand for freshwater resources, contributing to sustainability and water conservation efforts.

How is the operation of a sewage treatment plant carried out?

A sewage water treatment plant undergoes a thorough wastewater treatment process in four stages:

Preliminary Stage : Have you ever wondered where all the solid waste materials in sewage, like shampoo wrappers, rags, plastic bottles, and other coarse objects, end up? Don't worry; all these outliers in sewage water are safely filtered in this preliminary stage.

Primary Stage : Referred to as sedimentation, this phase serves to further segregate the solid waste from the liquid component of the sewage. Once all the organic and inorganic solids that managed to escape the preliminary stage have settled, the liquid waste is carefully transferred to the subsequent stage using skimming devices.

Secondary Stage : In aeration tanks, the aerators facilitate the blending of oxygen with water, aiding micro-organisms in decomposing the biodegradable substances within the water. This phase primarily targets the elimination of suspended organic matter and other biological materials.

Tertiary Stage : Once all organic materials, whether solid or liquid, have been entirely removed in the preceding stages, the tertiary phase takes care of eliminating all inorganic materials and pathogens through chemical and UV light treatments. The resulting water is now suitable for various non-potable uses, including flushing, irrigation, car washing, gardening, and construction. Moreover, the removed sludge can be repurposed as a valuable fertilizer for plants.

What kind of treatment methods involved in STP?

Commercial package sewage treatment plants utilize a combination of physical, chemical, and biological techniques.

1. Physical method: It includes sedimentation, screening, filtering, skimming, and so on.

2. Chemical method: It involves chlorination, neutralization, coagulation, and more.

3. Biological method: It consists of aerobic methods (such as the activated sludge process, trickling filters, oxidation pond, aerated lagoons, aerobic digestion, etc.) and anaerobic techniques (including anaerobic digestion, septic tanks, etc.).