Certain industries, like brewing beer and wine making, use a lot of water. Like a lot. A lot a lot. And what do brewers do with the contaminated wastewater afterwards? They can’t just pour it down the drain, but if they are savvy, they will give Cambrian Innovation a call. Cambrian has a process of treating water cheaply and effectively while creating biogas for energy as a bi-product. In fact, some of those brewers are even reusing their water to make more beer! Join William, Claire, and us to discuss taking water resources full-cycle.
The world’s freshwater is increasingly scarce and increasingly polluted. What can be done? Many challenges related to using water more efficiently come down to regulations, politics and the need for new investment structures. New technology in desalination could also help. But – as explained by Matthew Silver, Founder and CEO of Cambrian Innovation – another… View Article
Learn more about how the EcoVolt is helping businesses and communities solve water problems. This renewable micro-utility is built for the 21st century, and is ready to radically cut the costs associated with wastewater treatment by leveraging a distributed, modular model.
CEO and Founder Dr. Matt Silver discusses Cambrian Innovation’s efforts to address the California Drought through our EcoVolt Solution as part of the US Water Partnership’s webinar series.
Cambrian Innovation founder and CEO Matthew Silver spoke at the World Economic Forum 2015 on energy and water innovation. His talk urged global leaders to reinvent today’s extractive and linear economic model as a profitable, circular economy.
Cambrian Innovation’s VP of Sales, Baji Gobburi, talks about how the EcoVolt system is solving water resource challenges for food and beverage facilities around the country.
Cambrian Innovation’s CEO, Dr. Matthew Silver, speaks about the global water problem and what Cambrian is doing to change the current landscape.
Los Angeles Times reports that with water in tight supply,Bear Republic Brewing Company in Healdsburg is tapping into the world’s first bio-electric water treatment system. (Source: LA Times)