BioMicrobics manufactures innovative, advanced wastewater treatment systems, greywater, water reuse and recycling systems, and stormwater treatment that provide unique solutions for decentralized homes, clustered subdivisions, small communities and commercial properties around the world.
A little more about BioMicrobics: The increase in the demand for water and a decrease in the proper treatment from sanitary sewers are problematic for coverage of water supply versus the urban population. This is what BioMicrobics products and systems can address and improve. The water supply service by general distribution network consists of stages. The decentralized approach can better address the needs of the property to adequately treat the wastewater on site and for the environment. BioMicrobics has:
• Received Export Achievement Certificate(s) | Export Achievement Certificate(s) are presented to U.S. firms who have exported to a new market or substantially increased sales to one of the markets represented at the event.
• Technology Approvals for the Demands of Global Housing Construction
• A Global Distributor Network (in over 70 countries) engaged with best practices for securing global procurement projects
• Wastewater, greywater, and stormwater treatment systems and devices for interesting opportunities for sports architecture, themed entertainment projects (cinemas, theme parks, shopping centers, etc.), Agricultural (wineries, food Processing, slaughter houses, etc.), other cultural space design and construction.
If you would like to learn more or have a particular project we may assist with to solve an onsite water-related project, please let us know.
Address: 16002 W. 110th Street, Lenexa, KS 66219
• Rural drinking water and sanitation
• Urban water management
• Economic use of water
• Ecosystem services for water supply
The World has progressively expanded its focus from single-purpose engineering works in the 1960s (hydropower plants, irrigation schemes) to include environmental concerns in the 1970s and 1980s. Multiple stakeholders became involved in the planning and management of watershed conservation programs. The drive during the 1990s for more sustainable development paved the way to adopt a comprehensive system of water resources management, one that emphasized the coordinated development and management of water, land and ecological resources. With that, IWRM became the new paradigm. Over the past decade, the management scope of water resources has further expanded to include concerns about the impact of climate change.