At Osmoflo we understand that there's more than just technology and expertise when it comes to providing fresh, safe water to communities around the world. Water, its availability or lack of, impacts the social fabric of each and every community.
Osmoflo consult widely with water utilities, councils and other relevant authorities on all aspects of water delivery. We work with them on projects that ensure communities have sustainable and affordable drinking water supplies regardless of raw water quality. That strategy can also include water recycling and reuse schemes to help drought proof regions and provide an alternative, new source of potable water supply.
In conjunction with our reverse osmosis and desalination technologies, our project teams have the required skills to deliver complex projects that include community consultation, and experience with development applications and the regulatory approvals that such schemes require.
For large turn-key projects we are able to partner with major civil contractors, consultants and investors.
Desalination and water treatment for municipal water can include:
- desaliantion of brackish or sea water for potable use
- treatment of inudstry waste water for reycling within industry or for irrigation
Osmoflo’s Muncipal Case Studies
Innovative solution provided for large scale arsenic removal
Providing potable water, the Santa Rosa project is located in Alto Hospicio, a coastal dessert city in Chile that has a growing population of up to 150,000 people.
Invaluable water supply to remote island community
In just 11 weeks, Osmoflo overcame location and space obstacles to install a 1.5MLD SWRO and new transformer on Ebeye Island, a remote island located in the middle of the Pacific Ocean
Osmoflo completes turn-key project to provide water to Omani people
A 56,775m3/day plant was constructed in less than 12 months, including full civil works in Oman which will provide the local people potable water
Environment a key priority at Agnes Water desalination plant
Agnes Water and Seventeen Seventy (1770) are becoming increasingly popular as tourist destinations and as a place of residence for those seeking a sea change. Local water infrastructure requires an upgrade to support this growth.