Training Programme on Urban Rainwater Harvesting, 19-23 January, 2009 | Centre for Science and Environment


Training Programme on Urban Rainwater Harvesting, 19-23 January, 2009

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List of participants
     

Amarpreet Singh Arora
Researcher
Urban Storm water management
Amritsar
amarpreet.amar007@gmail.com  

Patil. P. Y
Lecturer
Department of Environmental Sciences
University of Mumbai
Ratnagiri 
pypatil1984@gmail.com

Bhavesh Jani
Engineer
Municipal Corporation
Jamnagar 
jmccomm@sify.com

Devendra Singh Yadav
Civil engineer 
Firozabad
kuldeepy@yahoo.com

Habil Attarwala
Director
Furaat Earth Pvt.Limited
Ahmedabad
habil@furaat.com

Mohit Bhutani
Hindustan Construction Company,
Mumbai 
mohit.bhutani@hccindia.com

Suresh Soman
Delhi 
gtindia@rediffmail.com

Sandeep Adhyapak
Proprietor
Water technology 
Mumbai 
s_adhyapak@hotmail.com
info@waterfieldindia.com

 

Ayla Khan
Lecturer
Faculty of Architecture
Jamia Millia Islamia
New Delhi 
ayils@rediffmail.com

Bhargav Raval
Engineer
Municipal Corporation
Jamnagar Gujarat
Bhagla2001@yahoo.com

Pratyush
SPP Architects and Designers
Gurgaon 
spparch@gmail.com

Dhiraj Kanti Mondol
Young Horizons School
Kolkata 
ymws@sify.com

Nitish Jha
Fellow
The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI)
New Delhi 
nitish.jha.07@gmail.com

Bimal Kumar Das
Sr project manager
Creative Hortifarms Pvt Ltd
Kolkata
dasbimal@gmail.com

T P Singh
New Delhi
sing.tp@gmail.com

Zubin Davierwalla
C/o Tex-Palazzo Hotel
Surat 
zube99_999@yahoo.com

Training Date: 
19-23 January, 2009

Announcements

  • December 12, 2017

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    India produces 62 million tonnes of municipal solid waste every year. Per capita waste generation is increasing in the country by about 1.3 per cent annually, a massive problem made worse by India’s growing urban population. The only way to get out of this mess is segregation and recycle-reuse. 

  • With rapid urbanisation and rising consumption of goods and services, India is facing a massive waste management challenge. Every year, urban India produces 62 million tonne (MT) of municipal solid waste, 31 MT of which is dumped onto landfill sites. Figures for recycling are abysmal; for instance, only 1.5 per cent of e-waste is recycled. The need of the hour is to shift the focus of waste management towards processing and resource recovery.

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