Containers – Plug and Play

For sewage or drinking water. Water treatment plants in modified shipping containers offers several advantages:

  1. Mobility and Flexibility:

    Modified shipping containers provide portability, allowing water treatment plants to be easily transported and installed in various locations. This flexibility is especially beneficial for temporary or mobile applications, disaster response scenarios, or remote areas where traditional infrastructure may be challenging to implement.
  2. Cost-Effective Solution:

    Using modified shipping containers can be a cost-effective alternative compared to constructing a traditional brick-and-mortar water treatment facility. The containers are pre-fabricated, reducing construction time and labor costs. Additionally, repurposing shipping containers helps minimize material and construction expenses.
  3. Compact and Space-Efficient:

    Shipping containers have a compact design that makes efficient use of space. They can be stacked or arranged in a modular fashion, allowing for scalability and optimization of available land. This is particularly advantageous when dealing with limited land availability or when the water treatment capacity needs to be expanded gradually.
  4. Quick Deployment and Setup:

    Modified shipping containers are ready-made structures that require minimal on-site construction. Once transported to the desired location, they can be quickly set up and connected to the necessary utilities. This enables faster deployment of water treatment facilities, reducing project timelines and enabling faster access to clean water.
  5. Protection and Durability:

    Shipping containers are built to withstand harsh conditions during transportation, making them inherently durable and weather-resistant. They offer protection against external elements, ensuring the safety and longevity of the water treatment equipment housed inside.

It’s important to note that while modified shipping containers offer these advantages, the specific design, customization, and regulatory compliance of the water treatment plant must still be considered to ensure optimal functionality, performance, and adherence to local water quality standards.