Wastewater from breweries is creating pollution problems in Lake Champlain.
Drinking bottled water may mean guzzling down tiny bits of plastic.
Dangers to the water supply are not just bad for water utilities. They also pose a risk to another vital resource: beer.
Tennessee’s waterways face a surprising threat: Jack Daniels. “As the whiskey industry continues to grow, Tennessee’s two largest distilleries struggled to comply with water quality regulations last year,” USA Today reported.
Breweries and other industrial beverage companies face a dilemma: They are major water users, and they also incur major wastewater costs. Some companies are trying to streamline the process by cutting out the middleman and treating their own wastewater.
Recycled wastewater has a persuasive marketing ally in San Diego: beer brewers.
California wineries relying on new forms of wastewater technology are hoping treatment innovations will slow the shipment of water away from their businesses and their regions.
Scientists say a recent breakthrough makes it possible to put brewery wastewater to good use.
The latest public-relations strategy for direct potable reuse (DPR) is simple: Give people beer.
If necessity is the mother of invention, it makes sense that winery wastewater, and the challenge of treating it, continually produces innovation in the wastewater industry.
Beer connoisseurs say there’s a special ingredient in Philadelphia-brewed beer that makes the taste stand out: tap water.
The Justice Department announced in June that it has reached a deal with the beer maker Yuengling over alleged Clean Water Act (CWA) violations.
Some Californians are doing their part to conserve water during the drought by drinking beer — specifically, beer made with recycled water.
A startup formed by university researchers is taking brewery waste and making it useful. And now, the federal government is helping it pursue this mission.