NBC Phoenix anchor, Rachel Cole, gives a tour of Banner Health’s corporate facility to help explain Dynamic Water Technologies’ innovative process in cooling and its significant water savings for its clients.
An alternative water treatment technology for cooling towers is reaping impressive results for a commercial cooling water system. CEO Mike Boyko of Dynamic Water Technologies reports how its electrochemical treatment is achieving 34-percent reduction in water consumption for the project in Mesa, Arizona, United States – while plans are underway to expand the application this year.
Business Wire Report Recommends Governmentwide Adoption of Dynamic Water’s Technology for Saving Water
Dynamic Water Technologies saved thousands of gallons of water and cut operating costs at a federal building in Georgia as part of a government study to find alternative technologies to conserve energy and water. As a result, the report recommends governmentwide adoption of the company’s electrochemical process water treatment technology.
AZTV’s Pat McMahon interviews Dynamic Water Techologies’ CEO, Mike Boyko, and Banner Health’s chief corporate engineer, Dan Dupaix to help explain the innovative technology.
Dupaix estimated that Banner Health with the portfolio of 17 sites to have the DWT equipment will be saving Banner Health a total of 104M gallons of water a year. That’s enough water saved to fill the Rose Bowl Stadium one and a quarter times.
Michael Boyko spent most of his career in pollution control systems, but a few years ago he began hearing more about water scarcity issues. He started looking for technologies to help companies conserve water and discovered David Sherzer, founder and president of an Israeli company called Universal Environmental Technology. “I uncovered this technology on Linkedin…
You should notice a pattern of rapidly varying water height in the Lake Mead chart above from 1935 until the mid-1960s, after which the water level became more consistent in the short term. My theory is this smoothing was caused by the fact that Lake Powell, upstream from Lake Mead, began to fill in 1966,…
In Phoenix, you don’t ask: What could go wrong? You ask: What couldn’t?
And that’s the point, really. Phoenix’s multiple vulnerabilities, which are plenty daunting taken one by one, have the capacity to magnify one another, like compounding illnesses. In this regard, it’s a quintessentially modern city, a pyramid of complexities requiring large energy inputs to keep the whole apparatus humming.