In India, water treatment is one of the most widely used and effective ways of dealing with water contamination.
The government has launched a series of eco-tech innovations that have been developed in collaboration with the state-run EcoTechs (Environmental Technology Development Organisation).
One of the first initiatives is a pilot project that has been running for five years in three different states: Assam, Tamil Nadu and West Bengal.
There are more than 2,500 units in the pilot project, with a total of 1,000 treatment facilities in each state.
Since this technology was developed in partnership with the water treatment system operator, it has been made mandatory for all companies using water treatment for drinking, wastewater treatment, and treatment of wastewater.
The water treatment plants have been designed to handle a maximum of 30,000 litres of water per day.
“The pilot project has been successfully rolled out in three states in the past five years, and is expected to go nationwide soon,” said Suresh Patel, who heads the State Water Supply and Sewage Department.
It is also one of a number of projects that the government is planning to implement in the near future.
A senior official in the ministry of water resources told The Hindu that the plan is to introduce a pilot in all states by the end of next year.
Apart from these projects, the government has also announced a project to implement a pilot system in Assam.
For the first time, the Indian government has made a public announcement about the pilot projects.
As per the official, this is one the first pilot projects of its kind in India.
According to the official , the government had launched a pilot pilot project for using eco-treatments in Assamese cities in August last year.
The pilot project is being piloted in the two cities of Panchkula and Udaipur.
The aim of the pilot is to reduce pollution levels in the city by reducing the consumption of water, energy and the use of chemicals.
In Udaepur, the pilot has been piloted for the first two months.
The government has said that the pilot would be implemented across the city for two months and the results will be available by the middle of March.
India has the largest number of cities where the consumption is not considered a problem.
The capital city of Delhi, for instance, has an annual per capita consumption of less than 1,200 litres of drinking water.
However, the use and the usage of these water sources is considered as a health concern in India, as they are considered to be polluted by chlorinated and other chemicals.
The official said the pilot in Udaapur would be used in the capital city for a year and then, if the pilot proved successful, the project would be rolled out across the capital.