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Severe water stress coupled with growing urbanization has made TN a leading destination in India for treated wastewater reuse projects
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Tamil Nadu is second largest contributor to India’s GDP and a leading economic powerhouse. Favorable industrial policies, suitable infrastructure for industrial growth, large talent pool and high rate of urbanization has contributed to the industrial growth and its output in the last 20 years. Tamil Nadu is one of the leading destinations for automobile, chemical, textile and electronic hardware manufacturing industries in India. Over 17% of India’s factories are present in Tamil Nadu reflecting in the total value of manufactured goods exported to about INR 2,745.60 billion, in the FY 2017-2018. The state lacks a perennial source of freshwater. It is mostly dependent on monsoon rainfall and ground water to meet the water demand. Groundwater is overexploited or affected by salinity in most regions. Tamil Nadu is dependent on neighboring states like Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh for surface water but most of the time it is in adequate or unreliable. The state has 6% of India’s population but has only 2.5% of the water resources. The rapid rise in urbanization has led to water stress in most urban centers across the state. Rainwater harvesting has helped the state improve its ground water tables but lack of cohesive regulations and adequate follow up measures complicated by unprecedented encroachment of recharge points has impaired progress. Desalination is now considered an alternative but it is highly expensive and lacks environmental sustainability. The reuse of treated wastewater could be a cost effective and environmentally sustainable alternative to freshwater resources. Treated wastewater could cater to most of the industrial demand thus reliving groundwater and surface water for domestic end users. It also has the potential to rejuvenate lakes or rivers and restore groundwater levels through artificial aquifer recharge. Most industries in the state are dependent on groundwater and during droughts they are heavily dependent on private water suppliers that mostly exploited agricultural wells for water. Reuse of treated waste water is most reliable even during droughts or summer season when there is severe water stress. It could enable urban centers to be resilient to climate change both actively and passively. Currently according to Central Pollution Control Board (CPCB) the urban centers in Tamil Nadu produces over 5,599 MLD of sewage. The state has the infrastructure to treat 2,603.9 MLD (In operation, under construction, awaiting approvals, under-utilized or in proposal stage) of waste water, of which 797.3 MLD treatment capacity is currently in operation. The Chennai Metropolitan Water Supply and Sewerage Board (CMWSSB) has taken the lead in installing treated wastewater reuse facility of 60 MLD and 45 MLD capacity in Koyambedu and Kodingayur respectively. The reuse facility is expected to be commissioned by the end of 2019. The treated wastewater will supplied to water to the industrial belts in Kanchipuram and Thiruvaluvar districts adjoining Chennai. The success of these projects is expected to be the precursor other treated wastewater reuse projects especially to cater the industrial water demand across all districts. Frost & Sullivan estimates that the treated waste water reuse projects market in Tamil Nadu would grow from INR 3,402.3 million in 2018 to INR 7,781.2 million by 2025. The study covers the following; 1) It provides a broad outlook of the state’s economy and industrial growth, 2) It provides a detailed outlook of the current water availability in Tamil Nadu, 3) It provides current industrial water demand (by industrial type) and forecast the demand till 2030, 4) It provides regional hotspots based on most possible locations of upcoming treated waste water reuse projects, 5) It provides treated waste water reuse projects market forecast till 2025. Additionally the study also provides insight on treatment technology trends, growth opportunities based on ongoing megatrends and new business models that could
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