Long-term efficiency is critical going forward, and your first step should be conducting a water audit. Here are some common denominators to consider.
To address water needs by 2020, we must rethinking our supplies and reconsider reuse.
Managing water demand-reduction programs while stabilizing revenue steams is a key step toward long-term water efficiency.
A handful of municipalities in Southern California are aiming to reduce their use of imported water by 40 billion gallons by 2035. Will other cities follow their lead?
How can we continue to meet our water needs? Rethinking water use from all building sources and examining alternative water supplies is key, says Paula Kehoe of the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission.
Want to avoid callbacks about moisture infiltration? Deploy a mix of new and old strategies.
Why wait until the taps run dry? Architects and builders can step into a leadership role regarding water now, says the Southern Nevada Water Authority's Doug Bennett.
Vision 2020 Water Efficiency chair Paula Kehoe talks about her experiences in government water resource management—and what readers can learn from it.
The San Francisco Public Utilities Commission is exploring a number of programs to expand its water sources both residentially and commercially. Could other states benefit from their lessons learned?
A new scientific study reports that the effects of global warming may put millions of people at risk of absolute water scarcity. This should change the way you design and build.
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