2019 International Conference on Water Pollution and Treatment

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2019 International Conference on Water Pollution and Treatment

14 March 2019 – 15 March 2019 all-day
Park Inn by Radisson London Heathrow hotel
United Kingdom

2019 International Conference on Water Pollution and Treatment Research

2019 International Conference on  Water: Pollution, Treatment & Research


EuroSciCon is organizing meeting entitled “10th Edition of International Conference on Water: Pollution, Treatment & Research” is scheduled from March 14-15, 2019 at London, UK. EuroSciSon is the UK based independent life science Events Company with predominantly business and academic client base.

On behalf of Water Pollution 2019 Organizing Committee, we are pleased to invite academics, counsellors, educators, environmentalist, policy makers, research scientists, self-help group facilitators, teachers, business delegates and Young researchers across the world to attend the conference.

The 2019 meeting promises to be a dynamic and informative event and going to explore the issues, innovations and integrated approaches towards water pollution and waste water management, the speakers are a multidisciplinary gathering of globally perceived specialists that speak on Water Sustainability: Case Studies & Practical Applications. This is 2-day Meeting and you can participate in a number of educational formats including General Sessions, Poster Presentations, and Workshops/Symposium, Meet-the-Professor Sessions, Oral Presentations, video presentations and other interactive and informal exchanges.

Topics will cover the latest advances in the Water, Environmental Health, Water Pollution, Adsorption Technology, Groundwater Pollution, Waste Water Technologies, Industrial water treatment, Urbanization, Water Quality and many more.


Track 1: Water, Environment and Health 

Conference ImageGlobally, 23% of all deaths and 26% of deaths among children under age 5 are due to unavoidable environmental factors. All these factors are manifold and far reaching. They include: Exposure to hazardous substances in the air, water, soil, and food, natural and technological disasters. These interactions affect quality of life, years of healthy life lived, and health disparities. Poor environmental quality has its greatest impact on people whose health status is already at risk.

  • Water: An Essential Element for Life
  • Morphology of Water
  • Nutrient Management
  • Water Borne Diseases
  • Drinking Water and Wastewater Systems
  • Harmful Effects of Water Pollution
  • Water Supply and Sanitation
  • Removal of Pharmaceuticals from Water
  • Challenges of Water and Food Security

Track 2: Urbanization and Water Quality

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Urban populations interact with their environment. Urban people change their environment through their consumption of food, energy, water, and land. And in turn, the polluted urban environment affects the health and quality of life of the urban population. Urbanization has negative consequences on health due mainly to pollution and overcrowded living conditions. It can also put added pressure on food supply systems.

  • Effects on Water Resources, Water Cycle and Water Quality
  • Urban Water Management
  • Urban Stormwater Infiltration Systems
  • Urbanization Causes Water Scarcity
  • Smart Cities and Urban Water Supply Management

Track 3: Water and Climate

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Climate change intensifies this cycle because as air temperatures increase, more water evaporates into the air. Warmer air can hold more water vapor, which can lead to more intense rainstorms, causing major problems like extreme flooding in coastal communities around the world.


  • Climate Impacts on Water Resources and Water Crisis
  • Coastal Risk Management in a Changing Climate
  • Climate Change Consequences
  • Challenges for Atmospheric Research
  • Assessing and Managing Coastal Flood Risk

Track 4: Water: Sequel on Agriculture and Soil

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Improperly managed agricultural activities may impact surface water by contributing nutrients, pesticides, sediment, and bacteria, or by altering stream flow. Fertilizer and pesticide use, tillage, irrigation, and tile drainage can affect water quality and hydrology. However, agriculture is both cause and victim of water pollution. It is a cause through its discharge of pollutants and sediment to surface and/or groundwater, through net loss of soil by poor agricultural practices, and through salinization and waterlogging of irrigated land.

  • Biochar Adaptation
  • Retention, Release and Transport in Soils/Groundwater
  • Biodiversity of Food and Agriculture
  • Impacts and Adaptation in the Agricultural Sector
  • Colloidal Interactions of Nanoparticles with Water, Sediment, Soils
  • Soil Fertility and Biogeochemistry

Track 5: Environmental Hydraulics and Hydrology

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Hydraulics and Hydrology are the key disciplines that allow for tackling the technological issues associated to the need for efficient usage of water and protection against related hazards. They contextualize the fundamental sciences of fluid mechanics, hydrodynamics and atmospheric physics for the purpose of achieving water-related technological advancements with positive impacts on human communities.

  • Environmental Flows “Interactions between Hydrological and Biological Processes
  • Advanced Models in Turbulence, Heat Transfer and Mass Transfer
  • Hydrologic Risk and Uncertainty
  • Novel Monitoring Techniques and Analytical Approaches in Hydroecology
  • Waves and Currents
  • Fluid Mechanics

Track 6: Water and Energy

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Water energy resources include hydroelectric power from lakes and rivers, ocean energy in its various forms, and energy technologies that take advantage of saline water. Hydropower makes use of the kinetic energy water gains when it drops in elevation. Typically, water dammed in a lake or reservoir is released through turbines and generators to produce electricity, Hydropower has been a staple of electricity since the beginnings of the electric age. However, very little of this potential is currently slated for development.

  • High Energy Costs Vulnerability
  • Emissions of Greenhouse Gas
  • Energy Production from Urban Water Cycle

Track 7: Microplastics as Emerging Contaminants

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Microplastics come from a variety of sources, including from larger plastic debris that degrades into smaller and smaller pieces. In addition, microbeads, a type of microplastic, are very tiny pieces of manufactured polyethylene plastic that are added as exfoliates to health and beauty products, such as some cleansers and toothpastes. These tiny particles easily pass through water filtration systems and end up in the ocean and Great Lakes, posing a potential threat to aquatic life.

  • Methods of Detection / Characterisation
  • Fate and Effects in Marine and Freshwater Systems
  • Effects of Emerging Contaminants in Tropical Environment

Track 8: Interaction with Polyfluoroalkyl Substances

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Polyfluoroalkyl Substances (PFAS) are a class of man-made chemicals. These chemicals are used in several types of consumer products, such as carpets, clothing, fabrics for furniture, paper packing for food, firefighting foam, and other materials, such as cookware, that are resistant to water, grease, or stains. Therefore, many people have been exposed to PFAS and have these chemicals in their blood from non-drinking water sources. It affects growth, learning, and behavior of infants and older children, lower a woman’s chance of getting pregnant, interfere with the body’s natural hormones, increase cholesterol levels, affect the immune system, increase the risk of cancer etc.

  • PFASs in Surface, Groundwater, Drinking water and Marine Environment
  • Impacts on environment and human health
  • Retention, release and transport in soils/ groundwater
  • PFASs interactions with soils and sediments

Track 9: Industrial Wastewater Management

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Industrial Water treatment is used to accumulate most water-based industrial processes, such as heating, cooling, processing, cleaning, and rinsing so that operating costs and risks are reduced. Water treatment is also engaged to improve the quality of water contacting the manufactured product such as semiconductors, or can be part of the product e.g. beverages, pharmaceuticals, etc. In these cases, poor water treatment can root to defective products.

  • Simulation and Optimization Techniques of Water Pipe Networks
  • Wastewater Sludge Stabilization
  • Wastewater Quality and Management
  • Chemical and Microbial Risk
  • Overview of Drinking Water & Wastewater Resilience

Track 10: Water Adsorption

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Adsorption is one of the most systematic processes of advanced waste water treatment technology, which industry and academic researchers widely engaged for the removal of various pollutants. Activated carbon is one of the most widely investigated adsorbent in water treatment process. In recent years, the “adsorption” process has become more accepted as “Bio sorption” which uses biomaterials as the adsorbent, for contaminated water treatment. Magnetic adsorbents are an attractive solution for metallic and dye pollutants, particularly due to the simple magnetic separation process.

  • Effect of Surface Chemistry on Adsorption
  • Process of Adsorption
  • Sedimentation and Filtration
  • Low Cost Adsorbents
  • Batch and Column Experiment
  • Heat Pump System

Track 11: Water Microbiology

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Water microbiology is the science that deals with microscopic living organisms in fresh or salt water systems. While aquatic microbiology can encompass all microorganisms, including microscopic plants and animals, it more commonly refers to the study of bacteria, viruses, and fungi and their relation to other organisms in the aquatic environment. Bacteria, viruses, and fungi are widely distributed throughout aquatic environments. They can be found in fresh water rivers, lakes, and streams, in the surface waters and sediments of the world’s oceans, and even in hot springs. They have even been found supporting diverse communities at hydrothermal vents in the depths of the oceans. Humans have taken advantage of the role these microorganisms play in nutrient cycles. At sewage treatment plants, microscopic bacteria are cultured and then used to break down human wastes. However, in addition to the beneficial uses of some aquatic microorganisms, others may cause problems for people because they are pathogens, which can cause serious diseases. For example, viruses such as Salmonella typhi, S. paratyphoid, and the Norwalk virus are found in water contaminated by sewage can cause illness. Fecal coliform (E. coli) bacteria and Enterococcus bacteria are two types of microorganisms that are used to indicate the presence of disease causing microorganisms in aquatic environments.

  • Freshwater Microbiology
  • Biotic and Abiotic Characteristics
  • Hydrobiology
  • Ecological Habitats of Microorganisms in Aquatic Environments
  • Factors Affecting the Microbial Population
  • Enumeration Mechanism
  • Taxonomy, Physiology, and Ecology of Aquatic Microorganisms
  • The Ecology of Microorganisms in Natural Waters
  • Waste Disposal in Aquatic and Solid Media
  • Biogeochemical Transformations

Track 12: Aquatic Ecosystem

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Freshwater ecosystems cover 0.78% of the Earth’s surface and inhabit 0.009% of its total water. Ecosystems contain both the living plants and animals and the nonliving elements (water, sunlight, soils) on which they depend. Aquatic ecosystems (habitats and organisms) include our rivers and streams, ponds and lakes, oceans and bays, and swamps and marshes, and their associated animals.

Global-Scale in Aquatic Systems
Marine Engineering
River Restoration and Remote Sensing
Erosion Processes

Track 13: Water Resources

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As the carrying capacity of the Earth increases greatly due to technological advances, urbanization in modern times occurs because of economic opportunity. This rapid urbanization happens worldwide but mostly in new rising economies and developing countries. Cities in Africa and Asia are growing fastest with 28 out of 39 megacities (a city or urban area with more than 10 million inhabitants) worldwide in these developing nations. The number of megacities will continue to rise reaching approximately 50 in 2025. With developing economies water scarcity is a very common and very prevalent issue. Global freshwater resources dwindle in the eastern hemisphere either than at the poles, or with the majority of urban development millions live with insufficient fresh water. This is caused by polluted freshwater resources, overexploited groundwater resources, insufficient harvesting capacities in the surrounding rural areas, poorly constructed and maintained water supply systems, high amount of informal water use and insufficient technical and water management capacities.

  • Water Resources Engineering and Management
  • Impact of Climate Change on Water Resources
  • Trend in Water Use and its Anticipation
  • Groundwater and Surface Water Interaction
  • Ground Water (Artificial) Recharge

Track 14: Water-related Disaster Risk Reduction

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When disaster strikes, it usually manifests itself through water. Floods, landslides, tsunamis, storms, heat waves, cold spells, droughts and waterborne disease outbreaks are all becoming more frequent and more intense. The impacts and costs of these events are exacerbated by such factors as unplanned urbanization and degradation of ecosystem services. Reducing risk to, and improving the resilience of, water and sanitation services will be key to maintaining access during a climatically uncertain future.

  • Early Warning System for Disaster Risk Reduction
  • Rainfall-induced Landslide
  • Dam Break
  • Community-Based and Socio-Culture Approach on Disaster Risk Reduction
  • Debris Flow
  • Storm water Management
  • Flood and Flush Flood Disaster Risk Reduction

Track 15: Environmental Sustainability and Development

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The ecological stability of human settlements is part of the relationship between humans and their natural, social and built environments. Also termed human ecology, this broadens the focus of sustainable development to include the domain of human health. Fundamental human needs such as the availability and quality of air, water, food and shelter are also the ecological foundations for sustainable development; addressing public health risk through investments in ecosystem services can be a powerful and transformative force for sustainable development which, in this sense, extends to all species.

  • Massive Extinctions from Human Activity
  • Sustainable Forest or Sustainable Profit?
  • National Biodiversity Strategy and Action Plans
  • Capacity Development and Transfer of Marine Technology
  • Ecology and Biodiversity Monitoring
  • Methods and Models for Water Research

Track 16: Water Pollution: Ethics and Regulations

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Common ethical principles in water use and water management should be accepted in all geographies, in all stages of economic development and for all time. We need to know that in implementing these principles there can be different strategies and methods, which will be appropriate for different situations. However, the ethical principles, which are having such policies, will be consistent throughout the world. According to water management in a political point of view, there are two main chains of thought on the question: should water be privatized? In this field track, we are going to discuss the laws & the ethical issues related to water pollution & its management.

  • Government Efforts and Transnational Collaboration
  • Disaster Risk, Climate Change and International Development.
  • Risks and Possibility
  • Foreign Legal Developments: Comparative Law and Policy
  • Water Laws & Policy: Problems, Prospects and Consumer Perspective
  • Monitoring and Preventing Water Pollution

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