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Monitoring Water Consumption Performance

California is facing severe water challenges. Water is in short supply for many cities, farms and businesses, and will remain so for the foreseeable future.
The first step to improve water efficiency is to understand water performance and to analyze the usage. As water delivery has always incorporated an energy component , whether it is the energy to pump it or the energy used for water treatment, it is crucial to measure building and subsystem water performance. By tracking water alongside energy, organizations can make better, integrated management decisions to create greener and more sustainable businesses.
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Reducing Indoor Potable Water Consumption
The goal is to reduce indoor fixture and fitting water use within buildings to decrease the burdens on potable water supply.
Reducing Process Water Consumption
To reduce potable water consumption in commercial, agricultural and industrial applications.
Sustainable Landscaping
Sustainable landscaping should be functional, cost-efficient, visually pleasing, environmentally friendly and maintainable.

Water is scarce in California as well as in other states - large scale drought is already occurring in the Western United States, with the lowest rainfall, groundwater and reservoir levels in decades. Americans public water supply consumption continues to increase while municipal water supply costs are on the rise.


Saving water is not only important for the environment; If you are on a water meter it will save you money on your water bill, and it will save you money on your energy bill (i.e. if you reduce your hot water consumption). The first step to achieve this goal is to start effective water management. Options can range from behavioral changes, modifying the way that equipment and fixtures are operated or maintained, to retrofitting or replacing equipment. The goal of this effort should be:


  • Sustainability. To ensure availability for future generations, the withdrawal of fresh water from an ecosystem should not exceed its natural replacement rate.
  • Energy conservation. Water pumping, delivery, and wastewater treatment facilities consume a significant amount of energy. In some regions of the world (for example, California) over 15% of total electricity consumption is devoted to water management.
  • Habitat conservation. Minimizing human water use helps to preserve fresh water habitats for local wildlife and migrating waterfowl, as well as reducing the need to build new dams and other water diversion infrastructure.
  • Reducing costs. As the price for potable water increases, it will be more and more beneficial to reduce , reuse or capture rainwater in order to ensure businessses remain profitable.


We can assist you with your water management plan by performing a water audit, develop water efficiency strategies or analyze your company's procedures or equipment.

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