Aridification means the gradual change of a region from a wetter to a drier climate
No-water urinals are cleaned just like traditional urinals. However, there are differences starting with the cartridge placed at the base of the unit.
The Sustainable Restaurant Association (SRA) has called on the food industry to follow the UN's Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) in order to achieve the innovation required to accelerate climate action.
The SRA made the comments in the foreword to edie’s new insight report on the hospitality and leisure industry, which outlines how the sector can achieve a sustainable future – and ties into the Mission Possible campaign.
The SRA's chief executive Andrew Stephen, said: “If the environmental externalities of our recipes were priced in, then our menus would look very different and price out most of the ‘food citizens’ that we call consumers.
To read more on this article from edie.net, click here.
Urinals are not something we think about very often - women, probably never - but the truth is that urinals have a long and storied history and women have played a role in its evolution.
"For instance, it is believed that a woman actually invented the first urinal during the civil war," says Klaus Reichardt, CEO and founder of Waterless Co, Inc. "However, in the 1800's women could not register a patent, so Andrew Rankin followed her and was awarded the first urinal patent in 1886."
Reichardt lists some other surprising urinal facts such as the following:
• The oldest waterless urinal was found a few years back in Sri Lanka. The urinal dates back to the 9th century.
• The U.S. industrial revolution made urinals famous. Factories hired hundreds of men, which meant large areas of the factory floor had to be designated for restrooms. By installing urinals, less restroom space was necessary.
To read more from this article on CleanLink.com click here.
Here are five common problems with conventional water using urinals some of which can be fixed in house
In Arizona, instead of finding more water, they legislature wants to find more ways to use water more efficiently with waterless urinals.
While it is clear how no-water urinals can save water, it is often not as clear how they can reduce costs related to energy consumption
For world water day 2019 lets Let’s imagine a world in which everyone has the water they need to live
Each year, on March 22, the United Nations addresses the global water crisis. It is typically reported that approximately one billion people lack access to clean water; women and children spend an estimated 200 million hours a year carrying water home from distant wells and water resources; and there is a close connection between a lack of water and poverty.
This year, Waterless Co. Inc., manufacturers of no-water urinals and other restroom products, is taking a new approach to honor World Water Day 2019.
“Let’s imagine a world in which everyone has the water they need to live,” says Klaus Reichardt, CEO and founder of Waterless Co. “What would our world look like then?”
To read more on CleanLink, please click here.
A bipartisan survey finds that most people in America want to improve the countrys water infrastructure