Water Facts Blog

Educational Resources Developed by our Team of Experts

Many mining operations rely on tailings dams for their tailings management. However, when these dams fail, it can result in significant harm to people and the environment. Now, with regulatory pressure on the rise, the mining industry needs to find better alternatives to tailings dams – like high-pressure filters for mining wastewater treatment – in order to ensure safe and efficient operations.
Concrete production applications require ongoing wastewater treatment in order to keep operations running. Not only is wastewater treatment necessary to stay within regulatory guidelines, but excess waste can reduce profits, slow down operations, and can lead to environmental harm/damage.
The Basics of Mining Wastewater Treatment is an important topic for most mining operations. Used in mineral processing to recover valuable metals from ore, water is essential to the mining industry. However, using water in this way causes mineral contaminants and other solids to accumulate in your process water supply.
In the past, dry screening was very common and accepted. Today, to meet the needs of advancing world markets, there are now better options. For mining Companies using washing and scrubbing for materials, they can ensure they are producing a silt free product.
What is a Filter Press ? A filter press is one of the oldest and most trusted pieces of dewatering equipment. They’re used for wastewater treatment across a variety of industries and applications. A filter press works by separating out solids from liquids, removing impurities, and suspended solids from industrial wastewater. This allows plant managers to easily handle and dispose of waste while returning clean water to their systems. Want to learn how the technology or filtration equipment works or how it could help your operation? In this Water Facts, we'll examine these details further.
Many industrial plants and facilities use or create wastewater with their processes. The wastewater can be discharged, based on local regulations and permit requirements, or re-used within their process. Most likely in all cases, the water needs to be treated to some degree to meet quality characteristics or regulatory requirements – often referred to as wastewater pretreatment.