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Session 2A - Ed Archuleta
 

Session 2A - Ed Archuleta

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Ed Archuleta, El Paso Water Utilities Presentation

Ed Archuleta, El Paso Water Utilities Presentation

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  • This diagram shows the total water production for El Paso Water Utilities.EPWU total water production (including Hueco, Canutillo, Rio Grande and KBH was 118,000 acre-feet in the year 2010.

Session 2A - Ed Archuleta Session 2A - Ed Archuleta Presentation Transcript

  • October 26 – 27, 2011 Ed Archuleta, P.E. President/CEO
  • Water and Energy Are Closely Linked Water for Energy Extraction & Refining Hydropower Fuel Production Thermo Electric Cooling (Ethanol, hydrogen) Extraction and Wastewater Treatment Transmission Energy Associated Drinking Water with Uses of Water Treatment Energy for WaterSource: Paul Reiter / International Water Association
  • Energy for Water/Wastewater Over 90% of energy used by EPWU is for water and wastewater processing In 2010, EPWU used more than 178 million KWH, or enough to supply 30,000 homes In 2010, EPWU spent approximately $15 million on energy
  • Water and Wastewater Treatment Plants NEW MEXICO Fred Hervey Water Upper Valley WTP Franklin Reclamation Plant Mountains EL PASO, TEXAS Military Reservation Northwest WWTP j Airport Kay Bailey Hutchison Fort Bliss Desalination PlantRobertson & Umbenhauer WTP Haskell Street WWTP Jonathan Rogers WTP Ciudad Juárez Roberto R. Bustamante WWTP WaterMEXICO Plants Wastewater Plants
  • Other EPWU Facilities 171 Wells 75 Lift Stations Numerous booster stations
  • water
  • Water ManagementMeeting demand and long-term sustainablegoals through:  Planning  Diversified water resources  Strong conservation program  Growing reclaimed water system
  • Diversified Resources Conservation Reclaimed Water Groundwater (Bolsons stable) Surface Water (Rio Grande) Desalination Water Rights (East of El Paso)
  • Water Conservation ProgramReduced potable water use through: 1991 Conservation Ordinance – establishes landscape watering schedule – prohibits water-waste – provides for enforcement Tiered rate structure Rebates and incentives Education
  • Water Conservation Results Water & Wastewater In the past 20 years, EPWU has: Power Costs  Saved 231 billion gallons of water; $20 Increased Fuel Costs and enough water to fill the Sun Bowl 6,392 Desalination Facilities times  Avoided the generation of 924 million $15 KWH of electricityMillion  Avoided pumping more than 277 millions gallons of water to produce this $10 electricity $5 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010
  • GPCD Per Capita Consumption230220210200190180170 Year 2000 Goal: 160 gpcd160 Year 2010150 133 gpcd Year 2010 Goal: 140 gpcd140130 Goal for 2020 – 130 gpcd120 1971 1977 1983 1989 1999 2005 1973 1975 1979 1981 1985 1987 1991 1993 1995 1997 2001 2003 2007 2009 Calendar Year
  • Hueco Bolson Pumping
  • Results of EffectiveConservation and Reuse Population Billion Gallons
  • desalination
  • Solar Power at the KBH Desalination Plant EPWU is interested in developing alternatives that are renewable, sustainable and reduce EPWUs carbon footprint El Paso is an ideal location for solar power EPWU has retained an engineering firm to evaluate the different types of technologies available and the economic feasibility of this project
  • Sustainable Solar PowerBackground  Demand is minimum 500kw for 1 skid operation up to 2300kw demand for 5 skids or full production capacity  Desalination Plant places peak demand burden on El Paso Electric grid
  • Benefits of Solar Power Reduces peak demands on EPE system grid Frees up EPE system capacity Reduces critical peak demand charges paid by EPWU for the plant Sustainable, renewable energy source Reduction of greenhouse gases
  • reclaimed water
  • Reclaimed Water Recycled wastewater that has received advanced treatment to improve its quality Uses include landscape irrigation, industrial processes including cooling, and construction projects Reduces use of potable water during peak It takes 12-14% less energy to produce reclaimed water than potable water for irrigation
  • Reclaimed Water  Over 47 miles of pipeline installed  2.62 billion gallons produced in 2010-11  9.3 million gallons for construction in 2010-11  System expansion underway
  • Volume, MG 1,000 1,200 1,400 1,600 1,800 2,000 200 400 600 800 1990 1991 P DGC Fred Hervey Project 1992 EPEC 1993 1994 1995 1996 Coronado CCGC Northwest Project 1997 1998 1999 Bustamante VF Jeanswear Project 2000 2001Fiscal Year 2002 2003 Haskell 2004 Project 2005 Evergreen 1864 Cemetery 2006 Storm 2006 1662 2007 Sports Complex 2008 1919 1929 2009 1877 Reclaimed Water Demand in El Paso 2010
  • wastewater
  • Digester Gas Co-Generation Wastewater plants generate solids (sludge) that are digested to produce biosolids and gas The gas is primarily methane Historically EPWU used the gas to generate electricity Due to emerging contaminants, that practice stopped about 20 years ago (also, natural gas in recent years has been relatively inexpensive) The gas is currently flared Available new equipment is vastly improved
  • Advanced Reciprocating Engine Systems Generator
  • Digester Gas Co-Generation While treating wastewater, EPWU produces an average of 229.1 million cubic feet of methane gas per year By scrubbing this gas and using high efficiency co-generators, EPWU will generate 12.93 million KWH per year This will result in gross electricity savings of $772,260
  • research
  • CHIWAWAConsortium for Hi-Technology Investigations in Water and Wastewater• EPWU, UTEP, Texas A&M Agri-Life Research Center, NMSU, City of Alamogordo• Promote research and training programs in salinity management, inland desalination technology, concentrate disposal, and water resources management• Goal: development of new technologies and processes to assist the Southwest region and other parts of the world in developing reliable and sustainable sources of water
  • Center for Inland Desalination Systems (CIDS)• UTEP and EPWU to establish nation’s premier center of excellence for inland desalination and engineering research and education• Non-exclusive 5 year Memorandum of Understanding• Includes strategic plan: business plan, research plan, education service plan
  • Continuing Research El Paso is a living laboratory for water/energy research Problems of being situated in a desert present enormous opportunities for not only research but also manufacturing EPWU’s contract with the Regional Economic Development Corporation seeks to recruit industries to locate here
  • Summary Conservation not only conserves water but also energy EPWU will power the desalination plant (the largest inland plant in the world) with solar energy EPWU is a national leader in sustainable research
  • October 26 – 27, 2011 Ed Archuleta, P.E. President/CEO