The How-To of Gross Pollutant Traps: Stormwater Design Choices & Pollution Control

About the Webinar

As the cornerstone of Water Sensitive Urban Design (WSUD), Gross pollutant traps (GPTs) are primary treatment devices. These vital frontline defenders protect our waterways from debris, plastic rubbish and other bulky pollutants. They prevent many pollutants from entering our pristine waterways – such as cigarette butts, bottles, garden waste and litter.

In this webinar, Andrew Buggins (Field Sales Engineer) and Kurt Jensen (Team Leader) examine key design parameters when implementing systems to capture gross pollutants. There is a diverse range of GPTs available, which can be designed to meet different budgets, project constraints, flow rates, pollution volumes, and design requirements. These versatile systems can be designed and engineered to meet a wide variety of environmental compliance and water quality obligations. We present an overview of the GPT family, and case studies that show how these varying solutions can be implemented. These systems can be configured to ensure pollution removal is tailored for your site needs and environmental requirements.

CPD credit hours = 1

SPEAKER PROFILES

Kurt Jensen

SPEL Senior Technical Consultant
Kurt Jensen is a passionate, results-driven engineering professional with more than a decade of experience in stormwater treatment and management. Kurt’s expertise in water quality treatment and his ability to bring in other individuals from within his organisation with different expertise greatly increased a client’s ability to develop a detailed concept plan for their project.

Andrew Buggins

SPEL Business Development Manager
Andrew Buggins has built a wealth of experience whilst working with SPEL, he finds joy in taking the most difficult stormwater projects and engineering viable solutions. Supplying innovative approaches to green and grey stormwater infrastructure, Andrew has helped design and implement industry-leading pollution removal solutions across Australia.
Enrolled: 16 students
Duration: 1 Hour
Lectures: 1
Video: 1 hour
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