WINNIPEG, Manitoba – Nexom CEO Tom Pokorsky today announced the successful acquisition of BioPortz™ Moving Bed Biofilm Reactor (MBBR) system from Entex Technologies, Inc. The acquisition will allow Nexom, a leading provider of wastewater processing technologies, to broaden its biological treatment portfolio in support of its diverse, growing customer base.Read More
The 2016 Update to Technology Assessment 11-1 could mean significant savings for municipalities on post-lagoon nitrification.Read More
- Nexom acquires assets of Blue Water Technologies.
- Blue Water a specialist in tertiary sand filters and primary pre-screening.
- Nexom a wastewater treatment technologies leader for lagoons and filtration.
- Nexom now operating from offices in Winnipeg MB, Grafton WI, and Hayden ID.
- New wastewater company led by CEO Thomas M. Pokorsky and President Martin Hildebrand.
- Company formed to be leader in nutrient removal and energy and operating efficiency.
- Created from Winnipeg-based Nelson Environmental Inc., founded in 1997.
- Nexom purchased cloth disk filtration technology; more acquisitions in progress.
The City of Walker is located in Linn County, Iowa. The City’s wastewater treatment facility consisted of a two-cell, non-aerated, controlled discharge lagoon. The lagoons were permitted to discharge every 180 days during the spring and fall. However, the plant had reached maximum hydraulic capacity, and was required to discharge more frequently than allowed by their permit, due to lack of available storage. Read more...Read More
Effluent quality limits for municipalities discharging treated wastewater into watersheds have become more stringent in recent years. However, many communities struggle to find the technical and financial resources to keep up with these limits, due to restricted options for post-lagoon nutrient removal technologies. Read more...Read More
The Southwest Middlesex wastewater treatment facility in Glencoe, Ontario, was constructed in 1974-1975, with a rated capacity of 946 m3/day. This system comprised two facultative lagoons operating in parallel, with discharge into the nearby Newbiggen Creek in early spring and late fall. As of 2005, data showed that the facility was operating at maximum hydraulic capacity. Read more...
Lagoons have been a viable wastewater treatment option for many decades. Many lagoon facilities were constructed in the 1960s and early 1970s with a 20 to 30 year capacity for future growth. Facultative lagoons (stabilization ponds) were the treatment system of choice for most small to medium sized towns and cities. In many cases, mechanical treatment plants were not a viable option considering the high capital and operational costs in addition to minimal regulated treatment requirements. Read more...Read More