Training Programme on Urban Rainwater Harvesting, 13-17 July, 2009 | Centre for Science and Environment


Training Programme on Urban Rainwater Harvesting, 13-17 July, 2009

july13_2009.jpg
     
List of participants
     

Ajay Kumar
Registrar
Sulabh Academy of Environmental Sanitation & Public Health
New Delhi
shriajaykumar@gmail.com

Dr P K Jha
Advisor technical
Sulabh Academy of Environmental Sanitation & Public Health
New Delhi
shriajaykumar@gmail.com

Hemanth Jain
Environmental Engineer 
NTPC
Noida 
badi_20011@rediffmail.com

Shweta Gupta
Architect
New Delhi 
g.shweta.05@gmail.com

Sudhakar Kurlekar
Hubli,
sudhakarkurlekar@yahoomail.co.in

Imran Alam Siddiqui
Engineer
Bosch
Jaipur 

Md. Tauseef Khan
Civil Engineer
Evonik Energy Services India Pvt. Limited
Noida
tauseefkhaan@gmail.com

Mohit Verma
Architect
New Delhi
mohver@gmail.com

 

Pradip Vithal Sarmokadam
President
Ecovision
Goa-
pradipskadam@rediffmail.com 

Lingaraj Gungadi
Project Engineer
Bangalore 
lingaraju_g05@yahoo.co.in

Madhusudhan Srinivas
Co-ordinator
INTACH
Bangalore 
madhusudhanschetty@gmail.com

N Krishnaswami
AGM
Bhartiya Reserve Bank Note Mudran Ltd,
Salboni, West Bengal
nkrishnaswamy@brbnmpl.co.in

Kazi Rashed Hyder
Programme Officer-Technical
WaterAid 
Bangladesh
rashed@wateraidbd.org

Mahipal Singh
Asst. program leader, Water Management
Institute of Rural Research and
development
The Sehgal Foundation
Gurgaon
mahipalsingh3in@yahoo.com

Bharathi Satyanarayana
Advocate
New Delhi
bar_satya@hotmail.com

Training Date: 
13-17 July, 2009

Announcements

  • Currently, India is far off-track in achieving its sanitation targets. Apart from open defecation and lack of sanitation facilities in urban and rural areas; the management of septage has been largely neglected and is not a priority due to the lack of awareness of its heavy contribution to environmental degradation, poor sanitation and ill-effects to health. “Septage” is the waste that accumulates in onsite sanitation systems (OSS e.g.

  •  Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) is an important tool to inform decision- makers, regulators and stakeholders, about the possible environmental, social and economic costs of the proposed project.

  • The increase in urbanisation has led to increase in the fresh water demand along with wastewater generation. The current water crisis is attributed to mismanagement of water resources and emphasis on the energy as well as resource intensive centralised urban water management. Need is, for the practitioners and user communities, to implement sustainable and affordable decentralised water management practices. This short term five day course will focus on – designing rainwater harvesting (RWH) and decentralised wastewater treatment (DWWT) systems including local reuse.

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