By 2050, 70% of the world’s population will live in cities, up from 50% today. Many cities are already running out of water. The MIT Water Summit is a great opportunity to meet and hear from top people in the water sector including speakers from water utilities & government agencies, industry & start-ups, NGOs, and academia. Mary Conley Eggert, GWW’s Chief Innovation Officer, will be on the panel: Implementing Innovative Solutions, Friday, Nov 16th.
The state of the nation may seem bleak when you look at recent water challenges, but numerous water organizations and technology are helping America get smart about water management. You can help speed that process by sharing the experts, models and technology success stories showcased by GlobalWaterWorks.
In today’s consumer-driven world, customers want to know everything that affects them, whether it’s electronics and home goods, or water and other utilities. Learn what utilities can do to engage customers and become heroes.
The U.K. is lending its water smarts to the U.S with Save Water Save Money, and GlobalWaterWorks is pleased to partner with CEO and founder Tim Robertson to spread the word. SaveWaterSaveMoney is used by 90% of UK utilities to engage customers in achieving water mandates by tapping their customers’ natural desire to know and
GlobalWaterWorks Leads Panel of Water Management Experts at WATEC Israel 2017 where attendees learned about go-to-market strategies and success stories that are accelerating adoption of smart water technologies.
Last month at Invest H2O, GlobalWaterWorks (GWW) debuted the INTEGRATE Panel that discussed how to help industry participants share their knowledge, connections and rapidly scale results. Why INTEGRATE? The water industry is fragmented, silos run deep in essential areas of research and innovation and technology isn’t adequately integrated in the water industry.
Celebrate Earth Day with a discussion of fresh water sustainability I live in Chicago and I love it. I grew up in New York City and I love it too. I think cities are efficient with their public transportation, tall buildings and walkability. So much better than sprawl. But I do worry about the toll that our
First-of-its-kind Emory University program exposes students to cutting-edge technology for water recycling and reuse As a self-proclaimed “life-long student,” I am required to do a lot of reading. And more reading. That “more reading” is a perfect fit for my new role as a Senior Researcher at GlobalWaterWorks. I was recently reading my copy of
I always enjoy learning from Rich Meeusen, CEO of Badger Meter, who is also the Chairman of The Water Council. He is an encyclopedia of water history and knowledge, and I thought his reflections on a better water legacy, modeling Scrooge’s new legacy in the Christmas Carol, were worth repeating: Future visions like the 2030 Report on
Many suggest water investment isn’t happening. GlobalWaterWorks believes the tide of interest is rising, and we’re just a few years away from a tsunami of water investment. Here’s why. The world’s water woes are escalating due to continued drought and you can’t go a week without seeing an article like the Economist’s 11/5 “Liquidity Crisis.” Efficient