Welcome to this series of podcasts, giving you an insider's look at the water we drink.
This week, our hosts Christoph and Chris are back to give us a weekly recap of the latest industry news, talk about an engineering economic review of Copper Silver Ionization white paper (available to download) and cover the importance of point of entry filtration as buildings start to open post COVID-19.
On Episode 6 of LiquiTalks, Christoph and Chris give a weekly recap of their latest literature reviews and take a deep dive into the topics of Chloramines, Chlorine and Chlorine Dioxide.
This week, Christoph and Chris welcome special guest, Lee Froemke, a mechanical engineer from SVL. They discuss the topics of hospitality vulnerability to waterborne pathogens, data on ambient temperatures and occupancy rate and hospitality’s lack of planning for managing water quality.
This week, Christoph is joined by a special guest, Robert Greenberg, a licensed master plumber and President of Evergreen Mechanical Services based in New York City. They cover the history of plumbing and waterborne pathogens and explore the topic of plumbing post COVID-19 and how the plumbing community will continue to be relied upon to maintain systems with greater frequency for optimum safety.
In episode 3 of LiquiTalks, Christoph and Chris give us a run down of what’s been going on in the water world in the midst of this “new normal” and Christoph shares his program titled, Engineering Out Legionella, targeting the plumbing engineering community presented as a CEU webinar.
In this week’s episode, Christoph and Chris dig deeper into the topic of building conversions related to COVID-19 overflow and moving less critical patients into different areas to separate the two and the concern of healthcare acquired infections. Christoph takes us through his book review of Troubled Water: What’s Wrong With What We Drink by Seth M. Siegel.
In this week’s episode, Christoph and Chris explore the relationship between COVID-19 and waterborne pathogens through research studies that are quickly being released. Not only has the risk of healthcare acquired infections gone up due to extending patient stays, but the water usage inside the building is also changing.
There’s a long way to go as a society when it comes to water. We generally don’t have an understanding of the water coming out of our faucets or showers in spite of our incredible need for that resource. And all the while our sources of fresh water are drying up. That’s why each week we’ll cover topics and speak with experts that you most likely haven’t heard before.