Mid-Atlantic Biosolids Blogs
The Journal of Environmental Quality announced its "top two," 2016 JEQ Best Paper Award recipients. The TOP TWO issues can be helped solved by Biosolids. It can do so in its Class B, low cost form, but for disjointed programs, policies and priorities that interfere with biosolids use in P deficient areas.
In our biosolids world, very few of us have the goal for our biosolids to be “remarkable,” because the remarks are usually of the wrong kinds, and they go viral for the wrong reasons. That is what we need to change. We need to tell our “remarkable” stories, and we need positive viral results.
Has the topic of perfluorinated substances recently come up on your radar? Here we share backround information about the compounds and current knowledge about their existance in biosolids and wastewater.
No mystery shrouds the task ahead for building public support for biosolids. We need to use basic biosolids communications and tell our story.
The MABA 2016 Annual Symposium provided stories from 15 experts on a wide range of biosolids truth.We review half of these presentations this week.
Many of us have played with the notion that biosolids deserves to play in the same sandbox as manure and other organic residuals. Where do we stand?
We need to advocate using biosolids for mine site reclamation and other remediation to communities that are home to seriously degraded landscapes
If you take in an assortment of FOG and HSOW, be prepared for frequent digester cleaning. Healthy co-digestion means Biosolids on a Low Fiber Diet.
I have frequently opined that land reclamation is the highest and best use of biosolids, and I say it again here. I have a vision for restoring degraded landscapes.
The Flint debacle is still spinning my wheels. I had this thought early on: might the release of lead through the Flint water system be traceable to the wastewater and biosolids in Flint? What do you think?