Conference Agenda

Overview and details of the sessions of this conference. Please select a date or location to show only sessions at that day or location. Please select a single session for detailed view (with abstracts and downloads if available).

 
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Session Overview
Date: Saturday, 11/Sept/2021
12:00pm - 5:00pmPNCWA Board Meeting
 
Date: Sunday, 12/Sept/2021
10:00am - 11:30amHistoric Walking Tour

Meet at 10:00am at The Grove Plaza

This 1.5-hour guided walking tour through 150 years of history and architecture in Boise is a great way to kick off your time in Boise at PNCWA2021.  This tour is complimentary for the first 12 conference attendees to show up. This is also a great way to support Move For People! 

This docent lead tour will include historical stories and feature key information about the architecture that makes downtown Boise like no other place.  This tour is great way to learn about how Boise's vibrant downtown developed and the people who made it happen.

Tour Highlights Include:

  • Downtown's evolution from gold rush boomtown, through urban renewal decline, and 21st century revitalization

  • Learn about Boise's early water systems

  • The oldest and newest buildings downtown, spanning 150 years of construction

  • Buildings associated with Boise's historic Basque, German, Jewish, and Chinese communities 

  • The Idaho State Capitol and Boise City Hall

  • Buildings designed by early pioneers and nationally known master architects

  • The Egyptian Theatre

 
11:00am - 7:00pmRegistration Desk is Open
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
1:00pm - 5:00pmPrecon Workshop 3: Organics Diversion is Coming – from these Challenges come opportunities
Location: Virtual
Virtual 
4:00pm - 5:00pmMeet & Greet: First Time Attendees & New Members
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
5:00pm - 7:00pmMeet & Greet: All Attendees
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
7:00pm - 9:00pmPresident's Dinner (by invitation only)
Location: 420 AB
420 AB 
Date: Monday, 13/Sept/2021
7:00am - 8:15amBreakfast—Monday Breakfast
Location: Room 400A
Room 400A 
7:00am - 5:00pmSpeaker Ready Room is Open
Location: Room 110C1
Room 110C1 
7:00am - 6:30pmRegistration Desk is Open
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
8:30am - 10:00am00B Opening: Keynote Presentation - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC

Dr. Dan Prinzing, Executive Director of the Wassmuth Center for Human Rights & Tai Simpson, Organizer for the Indigenous Idaho Alliance

The Wassmuth Center for Human Rights was founded for the purpose of constructing a memorial to human rights in Idaho’s capital city.  That vision became a reality when the Idaho Anne Frank Human Rights Memorial was dedicated to the public in 2002.  The site is the only memorial to Anne Frank in the United States, is one of the few places in the world in which the full text of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights is on public display, and is recognized as an international Site of Conscious. 

Identified as the educational arm of the Memorial, the Center provides programming and resource onsite in the Memorial, offsite in classrooms and communities throughout Idaho, and online reaching national and international audiences. 

We envision an inclusive society where Idahoans take responsibility for promoting and protecting human rights; where everyone is valued and treated with equal dignity and respect; and where everyone’s human rights are a lived reality.

As an education center, the goal is to empower others to be upstanders in the classroom, community and country.

"The Storyteller" is Tai Simpson's name in the Indigenous language of the Nimiipuu nation (Nez Perce Tribe of Idaho). As a direct descendant of Chief Redheart, Tai takes great pride in serving her community as an organizer, activist, and advocate.  Tai catalyzed her racial and social justice activism while studying Sociology and Political Philosophy & Public Law at Boise State University. Her experience at Boise State prepared her for the work she does in the community today. .  

Tai is an organizer for the Indigenous Idaho Alliance.  In 2018 and 2019, the Indigenous Idaho Alliance drafted the proclamations for Indigenous Peoples Day for the State of Idaho and the city of Boise.  In 2020, the Alliance helped to draft HCR033 Concurrent Resolution acknowledging Missing & Murdered Indigenous Peoples Day that passed in the Idaho legislature in March.   

As a Social Change Associate with the Idaho Coalition Against Sexual & Domestic Violence, Tai focuses on violence prevention and response within Idaho’s tribal communities.  In 2019, Tai gave a TEDxBoise talk exploring the belief that Indigenous “old ways” need to come back in style, made new. The old ways are principles on which many Indigenous communities build their social and political narratives. As an antiracism activist and community leader, she uses contemporary and traditional Indigenous storytelling to depict the lens of “old ways” and how they protect the sacred,  builds strength in the community, and keeps nature in balance; these principles support her work to champion radical inclusion, equity, and liberation.

Room 400BC 
10:00am - 10:30amMonday Morning Break
 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 01A: Planning & Regulatory - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 02A: Social Equity - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 03A: Wastewater Process: Planning & Compliance - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 04A: Resource Recovery
Location: 410ABC
410ABC 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 05A: Stormwater
Location: 110AB
110AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 06A: Facility Operations
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
12:00pm - 1:15pmLunch—Monday Networking Luncheon
Location: The Grove Plaza
The Grove Plaza 
1:00pm - 2:00pmRecorded Facility Tour
Location: 420 AB

Piece County Tour 1:00pm - 2:00pm

Pierce County’s Cascadia Wastewater Treatment Plant is a state-of-the-art MBR facility, serving the Employment Based Planned Community of Tehaleh in Bonney Lake Washington. Currently operating in the midst of a phased construction plan, the plant treats an average of .35 MGD to the highest standards in the Pacific Northwest, with plans for much more!

Some of the unique highlights of Cascadia include: 

    • A phased approach to construction that provides capacity as the community is built out.
    • Microdyne Flat sheet membranes producing superior effluent quality.
    • Currently operating with liquid stream processes only.
    • Built with a public/private partnership that provides an innovative solution to construction and operation issues. 
    • Intended as a closed loop community.   

Follow along with Jon Kercher as we tour the facility and learn more about what makes Cascadia and Tehaleh unique.

420 AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 01B: Risk Assessment/Stormwater - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 02B: Workforce Development - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 03B: Wastewater Process: Nutrient Removal - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 04B: Energy Recovery
Location: 410ABC
410ABC 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 05B: Stormwater
Location: 110AB
110AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 06B: Facility Operations
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
2:00pm - 3:00pmTours: Lander Street Water Renewal Facility
Location: 420 AB

Lander Street Water Renewal Facility hosted by Jesse Hartman

The Lander Street Water Renewal Facility (LSWRF) is in Northwest Boise near State Street and Veterans Memorial Parkway near the Boise Greenbelt.  Lander Street was built in 1948 and currently treats 10-12 million gallons each day. 

LSWRF is comprised of the following treatment processes:

  • Preliminary Treatment: Screening and Grit Removal
  • Primary Treatment: 5 Primary clarifiers with 2 operated as in-line primary fermenters for VFA production
  • Secondary Treatment: Step-Feed Plug Flow Activity Sludge Aeration Basins and Secondary Clarifiers.
  • UV Disinfection
  • Post Air Blowers
  • Discharge into Boise River

The Lander Street Facility has a seasonal Total Phosphorus limit of 1.0mg/L May-September that is met using enhanced biological phosphorus removal.  The facility produces high quality effluent that consistently meets effluent TSS, BOD, and Ammonia limits.

420 AB 
2:45pm - 3:00pmMonday Afternoon Break
 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 04C: Facility Operations
Location: 410ABC
410ABC 
3:00pm - 5:15pmSession 01C: Alternate Delivery/Leadership/Wastewater - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
3:00pm - 5:15pmSession 02C: Stormwater - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
3:00pm - 5:15pmSession 03C: Wastewater Process: Biological Intensification - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
3:00pm - 5:15pmSession 05C: Regulatory Challenges
Location: 110AB
110AB 
3:00pm - 5:15pmSession 06C: Wastewater Process
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
4:30pm - 5:45pmWomen’s Networking Reception
Location: The Grove Plaza
The Grove Plaza 
5:00pm - 7:00pmExhibitors Opening Reception
Location: Exhibit Hall
Exhibit Hall 
7:00pm - 8:00pmDinner—Monday Night Dinner
Location: Room 400A
Room 400A 
7:00pm - 10:00pmNetworking Night
Location: The Grove Plaza

New this year – PNCWA is excited to host a Monday Night Networking evening in lieu of separately hosted consultant events. This will serve as a chance for all PNCWA members and attendees to get together and celebrate being together after the last year and a half and build excitement for the future. The combined event will be open to all conference attendees, creating an open and inclusive event that aligns with our vision as an organization.  

Through this event, we’ll be extending Monday Night Football beyond the exhibit hall floor! Join us outside on the Grove Plaza for the networking event of the evening! We will have screens available for viewing the game, light appetizers, and tons of networking. Each attendee will receive 1 complimentary drink ticket from PNCWA to use at the beverage tent. We are looking forward to bringing everyone together after a challenging year. 

The Grove Plaza 
Date: Tuesday, 14/Sept/2021
7:00am - 8:00amBreakfast—Tuesday OPERATORS Breakfast (ticket required)
Location: Room 420B
Room 420B 
7:00am - 8:00amWassmuth Center Coffee

PNCWA is excited to welcome Dr. Dan Prinzing, Executive Director of the Wassmuth Center for Human Rights as the keynote speaker for this year's conference.

Join us on Tuesday, September 14, 2021 for a special coffee hour at the Wassmuth Center. Dr. Prinzing will be hosting our group beginning at 7:30am for coffee and a short tour of the center. 

Drip and Cold Brew Coffee will be available beginning at 7:00am from local coffee shop Neckar Coffee.

 

The Wassmuth Center for Human Rights was founded in 1996 for the purpose of constructing a memorial to human rights.  That vision became a reality when the Idaho Anne Frank Human Rights Memorial opened to the public in 2002.  The Memorial is a world-class educational park inspired by Anne Frank’s faith in humanity.  A living, vibrant interactive classroom for Idaho’s school children, it inspires people of all ages to contemplate the moral implications of their actions and the scope of their civic responsibilities.

We will be meeting at 7:00am in the lobby of The Grove Hotel and walking to the Wassmuth Center (.8 mile). 

 

 

 

 
7:00am - 8:30amBreakfast—Tuesday Breakfast
Location: Room 400A
Room 400A 
7:00am - 5:00pmSpeaker Ready Room is Open
Location: Room 110C1
Room 110C1 
7:00am - 6:30pmRegistration Desk is Open
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 07A: Construction & Alternate Delivery/Risk Assessment & Resiliency - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 08A: Wastewater Process: Deammonification
Location: 110AB
110AB 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 09A: Resource Recovery - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 10A: Utility Planning - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 11A: Planning
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 12A: Collection & Conveyance
Location: 410ABC
410ABC 
8:00am - 9:30amSession 13A: WateReuse: Planning & Partnerships
Location: Room 420A

Virtual Speakers

8:00 am to 8:45 am

Sharon Napier & Ashley Harper

The National Water Reuse Action Plan (WRAP) and what it means for the Pacific Northwest

The National Water Reuse Action Plan (WRAP) adopts a proactive approach to strengthening the security, sustainability, and resilience of our nation’s water resources. It builds on more than four decades of water reuse expertise and promotes a growing collaboration among federal, state, local, and private sector reuse efforts. The first iteration of the WRAP was released in February 2020 and included over 80 partners who reflect a diverse cross section of the water user community.

The WRAP collaborative continues to grow through the addition of new partnerships and actions that address challenges and barriers and fulfill state, tribal, and water sector needs related to water reuse. More than 100 organizations are currently driving progress on over 40 actions across 11 strategic themes (e.g., finance support, policy  coordination, integrated research) which demonstrate the meaningful advancements that action leaders and partners have made across the sector. Progress on action implementation is highlighted through the WRAP Online Platform, which promotes transparency and accountability by reflecting the current implementation status for all WRAP actions.

The success of the WRAP is directly tied to contributions and collaborations from members of the water community. Ultimately, the effort seeks to ensure that water reuse is accessible, straightforward to implement, and sensitive to local needs.

This session will focus on WRAP progress that addresses barriers to reuse across a range of topics including technical, institutional, and financial and will demonstrate cross-action collaboration, identify potential gaps, and exemplify the evolving nature of the WRAP. The session will also recognize and highlight the diversity of action leaders and partners and invite involvement from participants.

A standing goal of the WRAP is to enhance and grow partnerships across the water user community to facilitate integrated action and daylight progress and examples of water reuse.

8:45 am to 9:30 am

Nick Smith, Jacque Klug and Holly Tichenor

State focused partnerships towards advancing reuse in Idaho, Oregon and Washington 

This session will focus on showcasing results form a series of three professionally moderated workshops held in each state (Idaho/Oregon/Washington) with industrial, agricultural, utilities and municipal reuse stakeholders.  The workshops provided opportunities for the participants to network and share various needs and challenges including operational and maintenance, permitting/regulatory, funding and public perception concerns.  The workshops culminated in a series of recommended actions for WRA-PNW teams and interested groups from each state.  These action items are part of an overall effort to support operators, policy makers, utility manager and interested parties involved in water reuse as a water.

The National Water Reuse Action Plan (WRAP) adopts a proactive approach to strengthening the security, sustainability, and resilience of our nation’s water resources. It builds on more than four decades of water reuse expertise and promotes a growing collaboration among federal, state, local, and private sector reuse efforts. The first iteration of the WRAP was released in February 2020 and included over 80 partners who reflect a diverse cross section of the water user community.

The WRAP collaborative continues to grow through the addition of new partnerships and actions that address challenges and barriers and fulfill state, tribal, and water sector needs related to water reuse. More than 100 organizations are currently driving progress on over 40 actions across 11 strategic themes (e.g., finance support, policy  coordination, integrated research) which demonstrate the meaningful advancements that action leaders and partners have made across the sector. Progress on action implementation is highlighted through the WRAP Online Platform, which promotes transparency and accountability by reflecting the current implementation status for all WRAP actions.

The success of the WRAP is directly tied to contributions and collaborations from members of the water community. Ultimately, the effort seeks to ensure that water reuse is accessible, straightforward to implement, and sensitive to local needs.

This session will focus on WRAP progress that addresses barriers to reuse across a range of topics including technical, institutional, and financial and will demonstrate cross-action collaboration, identify potential gaps, and exemplify the evolving nature of the WRAP. The session will also recognize and highlight the diversity of action leaders and partners and invite involvement from participants.

A standing goal of the WRAP is to enhance and grow partnerships across the water user community to facilitate integrated action and daylight progress and examples of water reuse.

Room 420A 
9:30am - 10:30amBreak on Exhibit Floor Tuesday Morning
 
9:30am - 10:30amExhibit Tours
Location: Exhibit Hall

Choose from 5 tour tracks.

1. Collection System

2. Primary Treatment Equipment/Processes

3. Pumping Systems

4. Secondary Treatment Equipment/Processes

5. Solids Handling

Exhibit Hall 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 07B Planning
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 08B: Wastewater Process
Location: 110AB
110AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 09B: Climate Science & Stormwater - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 10B: Utility & Assessment Management - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 11B: Industrial Pre-Treatment
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 12B: Collection & Conveyance - Pumping Systems
Location: Room 410ABC
Room 410ABC 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 13B: WateReuse: Hopping Over Hurdles
Location: Room 420A

Virtual Speakers

10:30am - 11:15am

Pat Heins, Shawn McKone, and Tressa Nicholas

So you need a permit in the Pacific Northwest…now what?

Regulators from Idaho, Oregon and Washington will discuss the steps for obtaining a permit to use recycled or reclaimed water in their state.

11:15 am - 12:00 pm

Jay Irby

Water Reuse: Waste of Time or Innovative Opportunity?

21 years ago, a small community located just North of Boise decided to lay down some roots. 7 years later, another planned community sprang up. As we all know, there are some rather large obstacles immediately North of Boise that create some interesting infrastructure challenges that would be far too costly for these small communities to encumber. As luck would have it, there was an option. Hidden Springs and Avimor both made a bold decision to build and operate their own wastewater renewal facilities and find beneficial uses for the renewed water onsite as opposed to piping several miles and lift stations to the nearest municipal treatment plant or becoming point source dischargers. These decisions created incredible growth potential as it allowed the communities to reduce treatment costs for their residents, it allowed builders to build without exorbitant connection fees, and it helps keep irrigation costs low because they didn’t have to purchase irrigation water from the municipal supplier. This presentation will take a look at the current situations for both of these communities, some lessons that have been learned over the years, and provide insight for any engineers or operators looking to pursue reuse, and how both parties should work together to accomplish the needs of their constituents.

 

Room 420A 
12:00pm - 1:15pmLunch—Tuesday Business Luncheon
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 14A: Resource Recovery/Collection & Conveyance - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 15A: Wastewater Process: Nutrient Removal
Location: 110AB
110AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 16A: Facility Operations & Lessons Learned - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 17A: Construction & Alternate Delivery - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 18A: Utility Planning
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 19A: Workforce Development
Location: Room 410ABC
Room 410ABC 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSession 20A: WateReuse: Reuse in the Community
Location: Room 420A

1:15 pm - 2:00 pm

Todd Miller

Launching Community Recycled Water Use Through Collaborative Planning for Multiple Drivers

The Eugene/Springfield Metropolitan Wastewater Management Commission (MWMC) is preparing to launch its first-ever outside-the-fence recycled water use. This milestone is being reached after a decade-long planning process to explore, study, and collaborate on “the right water at the right time at the right place.” The MWMC is now looking to break ground on construction of Class A recycled water facilities combining creative use of existing infrastructure, partnerships to demonstrate meaningful and growth-oriented applications, and establishing the MWMC as community water resource partner with an eye toward future regulatory compliance and climate resiliency assets.

2:00 pm - 2:45 pm

Jacque Klug

Using Research to Inform Community Decisions about Recycled Water Use

Contaminants of Emerging Concern (CECs) is the term applied to a broad array of trace chemicals that come from consumer, commercial and industrial products that are measurable in the environment. CECs are generally unregulated. Wastewater effluent and recycled water has been identified as a potential source of CECs. This session will describe CEC research projects being done to examine CEC presence in recycled water and the risk of CEC exposure from uses of recycled water for food crop irrigation and groundwater recharge. The research study design will be presented along with preliminary research results. The session will describe how research is being shared within the community and informing community discussions about the future of reuse in the respective regions. These presentations will provide a research and communication framework for communities that can be applied in discussing CECs and risk. 

 

Room 420A 
2:45pm - 3:00pmBreak on Exhibit Floor Tuesday Afternoon
 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 14B: Pump Performance/Wastewater Treatment - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 15B: Wastewater Process
Location: 110AB
110AB 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 16B: Collection & Conveyance - Intelligent Collection Management - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 17B: Construction & Alternate Delivery - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 18B: Utility Planning
Location: Room 130
Room 130 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 19B: Workforce Development
Location: Room 410ABC
Room 410ABC 
3:00pm - 4:30pmSession 20B: WateReuse: Making Reuse "Cool"
Location: Room 420A

Virtual Speakers

3:00 pm to 3:45 pm

Bob Davis

Case Study for Datacenter Cooling Water Reuse 

The Quincy Water Reuse Utility (QWRU) has just been commissioned by the City of Quincy to treat non-contact cooling water for reuse back into a portion of the Quincy datacenters.  Microsoft, Washington Department of Ecology, US Bureau of Reclamation, and the Quincy-Columbia Irrigation District have played major roles in the success of this utility; the first of its kind in the State of Washington.  Non-contact cooling water blowdown is treated to remove cations and anions that reduce the efficiency of evaporative cooling and helps to reduce the volume of cooling water used.  In the past, potable water has been used for cooling water; however, this water is very hard and contains high levels silica.  Both components negatively impact the cooling equipment; requiring additional equipment maintenance to retain the equipment’s cooling efficiency.  The QWRU treats the cooling water to remove hardness and silica before being pumped back to the datacenters for cooling water.  Cooling requires make-up water to replace from 60 to 80 percent water loss due to evaporation.  Make-up water is provided by USBR M&I Water, potable water and, in the future, municipal Class A water.  The QWRU consists of 10 distinct and specific water treatment unit processes to provide reuse water suitable for cooling.  The QWRU is capable of providing from 2,304,000 to up to 3,600,000 gallons of treated water per day.   Residuals from the treatment system is managed with on-site evaporation ponds and sludge management systems.  The QWRU saves a precious potable water resource in an arid region of Washington State and will save up to 398,000,000 gallons of potable water in a year; enough to provide 5,450 residents potable water for a year.  

3:45 pm to 4:45 pm

Haili Matsukawa

Strategic Planning: the key to internal alignment and program momentum

Can't seem to reach agreement? Often times, project progress is stifled by a difference of opinions. How can we create alignment among technical professionals, management, elected officials, and ratepayers?

Meaningful engagement, clear goals, consistent communications can create the synergy needed to get complex programs off the ground and the momentum required to carry them out. Even within a divided community, strategic planning can identify common threads, shared values, and a desired vision of the future.

Using regional and interstate case studies, we will discuss how strategic planning, inclusive communications, and two-way engagement create alignment, public trust, and confidence in water reuse solutions. This interactive session will provide you with the tools and tactics needed to turn barriers into breakthroughs.

Room 420A 
4:30pm - 6:00pmExhibitors Closing Reception
Location: Exhibit Hall
Exhibit Hall 
4:45pm - 5:30pmInFLOW Awards
Location: Room 440
Room 440 
5:00pm - 5:30pmWFP Meet Up: Water for People Meet Up

Move for Water in-person meet up with Halley @ 5:00-5:30pm - meet at The Grove.  https://conference.pncwa.org/water-for-people

 
6:30pm - 8:30pmDinner—Tuesday Night Awards Banquet
Location: Room 400BC

The livestreaming of the awards ceremony will begin at 7:15pm MT. 

Room 400BC 
Date: Wednesday, 15/Sept/2021
7:00am - 8:30amBreakfast—Wednesday Breakfast
Location: Room 400A
Room 400A 
7:00am - 11:00amSpeaker Ready Room is Open
Location: Room 110C1
Room 110C1 
7:00am - 12:00pmRegistration Desk is Open
Location: Main Lobby
Main Lobby 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 21A: Facility Operations - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 22A: Innovation & Technology
Location: 110AB
110AB 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 23A: Construction & Alternate Delivery: Collaboration & Communications - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 24A: Risk Assessment & Emergency Response - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 25A: Collection & Conveyance
Location: Room 420A
Room 420A 
8:00am - 10:15amSession 26A: Reuse
Location: Room 410ABC
Room 410ABC 
9:00am - 10:30amPNCWA Past Presidents Breakfast
Location: Room 200
Room 200 
10:15am - 10:30amWednesday Morning Break
 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 21B: Collection & Conveyance: Rehabilitation - Livestream
Location: Room 400BC
Room 400BC 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 22B: Resource Recovery
Location: 110AB
110AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 23B: Construction & Alternate Delivery - Livestream
Location: Room 430AB
Room 430AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 24B: Utility Planning & Asset Management - Livestream
Location: 120AB
120AB 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 25B: Regulatory Challenges: Thermal Compliance
Location: Room 420A
Room 420A 
10:30am - 12:00pmSession 26B: Wastewater Process: Solids
Location: Room 410ABC
Room 410ABC