British Water is the trade association for the water industry supply chain, representing the industry collectively to government, regulators, other institutions, customers and the media. Recognised as the voice for the industry, British Water ensures that the message gets through where the representations of a single, commercial enterprise would invariably fail to register.
For more information, please visit: www.britishwater.co.uk
The Future Water Association aims to shape the future of the water sector by taking a leadership role with government, industry members and the public, focusing on innovation and education, increasing engagement throughout the membership and across the sector and becoming the voice of the sector. Future Water Association is a modern, innovative and dynamic organisation that inspires, supports and leads the water supply chain. It informs the sector about opportunities, the regulators about challenges and government about policy direction, innovates through Water Dragons, delivers the ‘innovating the future’ roadmap, and influences and inspires the supply chain to develop innovative solutions and new ways of thinking to shape the future of the water sector.
For more information, please visit: www.futurewaterassociation.com
Global Water Intelligence publishes newsletters and reports providing analysis and strategic data on the international water market. Its flagship publication, the monthly industry journal Global Water Intelligence (GWI), has established itself as the market-leading publication for developers, suppliers, financiers, governments, utilities and municipalities seeking information and analysis on water projects with an element of private sector participation.
For more information, please visit: www.globalwaterintel.com
The Water Industry Forum is a neutral, independent, not-for-profit organisation serving the water industry. With more than 500 member organisations, it aims to connect the whole of the UK water sector through seminars, working groups, workshops, networking events and collaborative projects. Collaboration: working with regional water companies on the challenges of AMP6 and beyond to influence engagement and collaboration with the supply chain. Innovation:
addressing the issues affecting innovation within the sector through working groups and events. Research: working with academic partners on collaborations with industry and on ways of improving the impact of water research and new technologies.
For more information, please visit: www.waterindustryforum.com
The Institute of Water, founded in 1945, is the only professional body that exclusively supports the careers of anyone working in the UK water industry. It supports the careers of people working in all professions and at all levels across the industry by offering a unique and independent learning, development and networking framework. The Institute of Water offers members a structured approach to CPD, learning opportunities, a quarterly journal, and online access to relevant industry information. It also provides professional recognition for engineers and environmentalists. A range of networking opportunities are provided for members, both online and through a range of events held across the country.
For more information, please visit: www.instituteofwater.org.uk
Isle is an independent technology and innovation consultancy that brings together technical and commercial specialists to facilitate relationships. Its team includes highly skilled engineers and scientists with extensive and diverse consulting expertise.
For more information, please visit: www.isleutilities.com
The Sensors for Water Interest Group (SWIG) is a not-for-profit information, ideas-exchange, and networking group with a diverse UK-wide membership. SWIG focuses on the use of sensor and associated technologies for measurement and control in water and wastewater treatment processes and infrastructure, as well as in natural environments and waters. Its networking activities include a varied programme of technical workshops covering all aspects of water sensing, which offer a cost-effective means of keeping up-to-date with sensor developments, new technologies and regulations, while fostering collaboration between parties. Invited speakers and enthusiastic audiences are able to debate the practical applications and current challenges for measurement and control in water and wastewater.
For more information, please visit: www.swig.org.uk
UKWIR was set up by the UK water industry in 1993 to provide a framework for the procurement of a common research programme for UK water operators on ‘one voice’ issues. UKWIR’s members comprise 19 water and sewerage undertakers in England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland. Over the last 20 years, UKWIR subscribers have contributed some £50m, with a further £30m of research coming from UKWIR collaborators, resulting in over 750 reports delivered to our members. Work is often carried out in collaboration with government departments and regulators including the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs; the Drinking Water Inspectorate and the Environment Agency. Some work is also done in collaboration with research organisations internationally.
For more information, please visit: www.ukwir.org
Utility Week was launched in 1994 in response to the growing regulatory and market complexity following utility privatisation. For more than 20 years, Utility Week has been the UK utility sector’s unrivalled thought leader and source of news and comment on the business of Britain’s electricity, gas and water companies. Utility Week provides authoritative analysis, impartial industry intelligence and insight. It has the trust and respect of utility chiefs, regulators and government.
For more information, please visit: www.utilityweek.co.uk
WET News is the voice of water industry contractors, delivering the specialist information that they require to operate efficiently, cost-effectively and profitably in an ever-changing market place.
For more information, please visit: www.wwtonline.co.uk
WWT uses 100% recyclable displays at events.
These display solutions are sustainable with no waste going to landfill. You are able to promote your sustainable policies and save money compared to traditional metal and plastic displays.
These 100% recyclable printed cardboard displays are ideally suited to both event organisers and exhibitors. The displays are great value, offer eye-catching creative shapes, can be self-installed, re-used and then at the end of their useful lives be disposed of via a cardboard recycling service. Sustainable exhibiting, what’s not to like?