Conference Workshops


Workshops will be held on Sunday, 5 June, 2021, the day before the start of the conference – unless otherwise specified. A net-zero cost (to CWRA) model is used for all workshops; organizers will charge participants a fee to cover any costs related to running the workshop.

In conjunction with the 2022 Annual CWRA Conference, the following are technical workshops that complement the general scope of our conference theme: Valuing Shared Waters.

Workshops will be cancelled if registration is lower than necessary to meet costs by May 13, 2022. Any registration fees will be refunded in full, if the workshop is cancelled by the conference organizers.

CSHS Workshop: R for hydrologists

This workshop will show hydrologists and other professionals how to be more productive in their work using the R language. The workshop will be hands-on (participants will require a laptop) and will cater to a wide variety of skill/experience levels. Participants will learn how to use R for common hydrological tasks and will be introduced to a variety of packages that are useful for Canadian hydrologists, including the new CSHShydRology package.

Workshop facilitators:

Kevin Shook, University of Saskatchewan

Paul Whitfield, University of Saskatchewan

Dan Moore, UBC

Workshop Details:

Date = Sunday June 5th

Cost = $75.00

Time = 9:00 am – 4:00 pm

Location = Canmore Coast Hotel – Room TBD

Meals = 2 coffee breaks, no lunch will be provided

CANCID – Irrigation Design Workshop

One-day event to provide a comprehensive understanding of agronomic, technical, legislative considerations of designing irrigation infrastructure plans. Open to all municipal or drinking water engineering professionals & students who need a better understanding of the difference between municipal and rural irrigation projects, as well as agricultural engineers who need a refresher on water conveyance and irrigation engineering.

During the day, the following topics will be covered:

  1. Overview of irrigation methods & irrigation water management strategies used in Canada
  2. Irrigation system design at the field scale
  3. Irrigation districts and water delivery
  4. Operation of reservoirs, canals, and pipelines
  5. Process for new irrigation infrastructure projects.
  6. Best practices from the field: Alberta irrigation industry standards.

Workshop Details:

Date = Thursday June 9th

Cost = $75.00

Time = 9:00 am – 4:00 pm

Location = Canmore Coast Hotel – Room TBD

Meals = 2 coffee breaks, no lunch will be provided

Canadian Hydrological Forecasting System

Host: Jorge Luis Sanchez Lozano

A workshop in which people support and build knowledge and expertise around Developing and implementing a hydrological prediction system across Canada. The GEOGloWS ECMWF Streamflow Services (GESS) is a Global Hydrological Prediction System that is available to almost every river in the world. This model offers a REST API service that allows customization to regional and national scales. The first part of the workshop will focus on the use of the GESS rest API in Canada (1.5 hours). The second part of the workshop will be combining the GESS results and the hydrological observed data to produce a national streamflow forecasting service, a national water level streamflow service, and an evaluation of the performance of the GESS model results (3.0 hours). Additionally, we have developed a set of web applications that will help in the managing of the Canadian hydrometeorological data. We plan to do some demonstrations of the use of these applications. The applications could include the Water Data Explorer (visualization and exploration of hydrometeorological stations metadata and time series), Met Data Explorer (visualization and exploration of meteorological raster information), grace, and groundwater level mapping tool (visualization and raster groundwater raster and vector information, respectively) (1.5 hours).

Summary of the workshop:

  1. Use of the GEOGloWS ECMWF Streamflow Services (1.5 hours)
  2. Combining the GEOGloWS ECMWF Streamflow Services results and the hydrological observed data in Canada (3.0 hours)
    1. National Streamflow Forecasting Service (45 minutes)
    2. National Water Level Streamflow Service (45 minutes)
    3. Evaluation of the performance of the GESS model results (1.5 hours)
  3. Water Resources Web Applications demonstration (1.5 hours)

Workshop Details:

Date = Thursday June 9th

Cost = $75.00

Time = 9:00 am – 4:00 pm

Location = Canmore Coast Hotel – Room TBD

Meals = 2 coffee breaks, no lunch will be provided

Hydrological Forecasting System Development


Co-hosted by Deltares and the Alberta Environment and Parks’ River Forecast Centre

Flow Forecasting 2022: Delft-FEWS Canadian User Workshop

The Alberta Environment and Parks’ River Forecast Centre and Deltares are excited to co-host the Delft-FEWS Canadian User Workshop.  The workshop’s focus is to improve the connections and networks within the Canadian forecasting community and bringing research developments into operational practice. Forecaster-focused interactive sessions, presentations and an expert panel will explore current needs and create a roadmap for planned developments.  The current tentative schedule of the workshop is below, with further information coming for registered participants. Practitioners not employing Delft-FEWS are very welcome to join and contribute as well.


Proposed Session


08:30-09:00 Meet and Greet All
09:00-09:15 Welcome + Workshop Introduction Deltares and AEP RFC
09:15-09:35 Sharing a Delft-FEWS System AEP RFC, City of Calgary
09:35-9:55 Multi-Model Integration in the WSA-FEWS Curtis Hallborg, Water Security Agency Saskatchewan
09:55-10:15 Operational Physically-Based Inflow Forecasting at Manitoba Hydro Shane Wruth, Manitoba Hydro
10:15-10:40 Break 1
10:40-11:00 Delft-FEWS 2022 Update Matthijs Lemans, Deltares
13:20-13:40 Raven Developments for Operational Practice James Craig, University of Waterloo
11:20-11:40 A Multiscale Visualization Platform for FEWS-based Forecasting Systems Ricardo Mantilla, University of Manitoba
11:40-12:00 River Ice Forecasting Testbed (RIFT) Arnejan van Loenen, Deltares USA
12:00-13:00 Lunch  To be provided
13:00-13:05 Introduce Afternoon: Bringing Research to Operations Deltares and AEP RFC
13:05-13:25 Cold Regions Research to Operations Al Pietroniro, University of Calgary
13:25-13:45 ECCC Developments for Operational Forecasters Dan Princz, Environment and Climate Change Canada
13:45-15:00 Interactive Session: Shared Development Needs in Forecasting Deltares and AEP RFC
15:00-15:15 Break 2
15:15 – 16:30 Panel Discussion: Connecting Research to Operations Expert Panel, Facilitated by Deltares and AEP RFC
16:30 Post-Workshop Social

Location to be Determined

 Workshop Details:

Date = Thursday, June 9th

Cost = $75.00

Time = 9:00 am – 4:30 pm

Location = Canmore Coast Hotel – Room TBD

Meals = 2 coffee breaks, lunch to be provided

Flow Regatta: Spray River

Host: Derek Brzoza

NASH is pleased to announce it will be hosting a Flow Regatta Training event on the Spray River in beautiful Banff, Alberta on Saturday and Sunday, June 4th-5th, 2022. . This two-day event will include an “Introduction to Hydrometric Data Collection” workshop, a NASH-sponsored celebration for the 50th year anniversary of Marmot Creek Research Center Saturday evening in Canmore, and a Flow Regatta Sunday afternoon in Banff. The “Introduction to Hydrometric Data Collection” workshop will highlight the considerations required for a robust stream gauge installation, benchmark and datum considerations, collection of flow measurements using a variety of techniques and a classroom portion where we will QA/QC the collected data and grade the quality appropriately. The training event (flow regatta) following the data QA/QC on June 5th, focuses on the newest technologies emerging in hydrometrics and allows participants the opportunity to get hands-on training and develop their best practices. Training will be provided on:

  • Salt Dilution: Around for decades, this tried and true method is easy and accurate in turbulent water with cross-channel mixing.
  • ADV Gauging: The evolution of current metering, the newest meters sport automatic depth measurement, Q calculation, and uncertainty estimates.
  • Transparent Head Velocity Rod: This novel technique offers a low-cost alternative to conventional current meters.
  • Non Contact Measurements: Including Image Velocimetry (LSPIV, STIV, and SSIV) and Radar: Like ADCP before it, many of the world’s hydrometric agencies are investigating these non-contact, autonomous methods to capture the average surface velocity and estimate the total flow.

Flow regatta training provides an invaluable discussion forum for hydrometric data collection including; how to estimate uncertainty, choosing the best sites to measure discharge using the different methods, and developing best practices for emerging technologies. For those interested in non-contact gauging we will be further researching and providing training on the standardized alpha velocity determination plus our event sponsors will be on hand demonstrating their latest data loggers, hydrometric equipment, and telemetry options.

Participants are encouraged to bring their own instruments to measure and calculate discharge against the Water Survey of Canada rating curve on the Spray River. Participants will battle it out for top prize and bragging rights as they aim to measure, within uncertainty, the objectively determined “true” flow.


Part 1: $75.00 (Includes fieldwork on June 4th and data QA/QC session on June 5th)

  • The “field component” (June 4th) of the workshop will be held at the Spray River in Banff from  12 pm (Noon) to 4:30 pm. The workshop will begin at noon at Bow Falls viewpoint parking lot; off River Ave in Banff.
  • The field component will require participants to organize their own transportation and lunch. Please also ensure you bring appropriate clothing; including waders if you have them!
  • Then, on June 5th, data QA/QC will be held in Canmore in a classroom setting from 8:30 am to 11:30 am where in-hotel coffee will be provided.

Part 2: $40.00 (Includes only the flow regatta training event)

  • The flow regatta training event will take place back at the Spray River from 12 pm (noon) to 4:30 pm. Packed lunches will be provided. Transportation must be organized by the participant.

50th Anniversary of Marmot Creek Research Center Celebration:

2022 marks the 50th anniversary of the Marmot Creek Research Basin so you can expect a celebration as NASH is planning a networking event on Saturday night, June 4th, at a TBD location in Canmore. Come celebrate with our event sponsors and trash talk your competition for the next day’s regatta. Awards for the top competitors in several categories to be held at NASH’s AGM on Sunday evening; location TBD.

Details from previous events can be found here:  

2019 Flow Regatta

2018 Flow Regatta

2017 Flow Regatta

Thank you to our event sponsors:

  • Hoskin Scientific
  • NASH
  • Fathom Scientific Ltd.
  • Rain to River Consulting
  • Geo Scientific Ltd.
  • and Water Survey of Canada

Geospatial assessment of surface water quality in a watershed region

Host: Shayan Jamil

The session will begin with an introduction of the study area including topography, geological features and water infrastructure using satellite imagery and terrain maps from Historical perspective on water quality of the region will be briefly discussed in reference to environmental impacts associated with the ecosystem. Next, the organizations working in the region for monitoring and regulating water quality will be introduced. Next, the methods used to monitor the water quality will be briefly discussed including water quality sampling, lab analysis and assessment reports in form of data files. This will be followed by the identification of the field sites that are designated for water quality assessment in the study area. The objectives of the workshop will be reviewed in reference to all the discussed information before moving to the hands-on session.

*The facilitator will share the screen for the attendees to use as a reference while following through with the workshop.

As part of the hands-on session, the attendees will be requested to access the Jupyter Notebook using an internet browser on their computers. Within the notebook, an R session will be initiated. Data will be imported to the R session. The imported data will be mapped to study the features of the watershed including the watershed boundary and water quality sampling locations. The dataset will be further explored to analyze the water quality results obtained from the watershed for the past years. The water quality results will be plotted to assess the data frequency, histogram, and standard deviations. Any outliers will be filtered out to prepare the data for geospatial interpolation. An experimental and model variogram model will be simulated as input to the kriging algorithm. The kriged values for water quality will be mapped to analyze the spatial variation in water quality within the study area. The objective and expected outcome of the workshop will be reviewed and discussed with the attendees.

Workshop Details:

Date = Sunday, June 5th

Cost = $75.00

Time = 9:00 am – 4:00 pm

Location = Canmore Coast Hotel – Room TBD

Meals = 2 coffee breaks, no lunch will be provided

The Workshop outline is provided below:

1.      Abstract
The term watershed refers to the geographic boundaries of a particular water body and its ecosystem. A watershed also includes groundwater aquifers that discharge to; and receive discharge from; streams, wetlands, ponds, and lakes. Everyone lives in a watershed. We influence what happens in our watershed, by how we treat the natural resources, the soil, water, air, plants, and animals.  What happens in your small watershed also affects the larger watershed downstream. [Introduce the watershed that will be used as an example during the workshop]. Watersheds that were historically unaffected by human pollution are becoming rare justifying the need for water quality monitoring in the watersheds. Parameters to assess the water quality include the measurement of pH, nutrients, dissolved oxygen and presence of organic matter and other chemicals. These parameters are collected year-round from strategically assigned locations within the watershed and the measurement results are stipulated through laboratory analysis. Geostatistical interpolation is tried and tested method to evaluate the characteristics of a spatially distributed property. Identification of stressed zones in the watershed, due to environmental pollution, is the rationale for geostatistical assessment leading to pathway development for sources of anthropogenic contaminations to the watershed.



30 minutes

– Welcome / Safety Moment / Facilities / Technology (2 slides)

– Workshop Objectives (2 slides)

– Introductions: participants, facilitators (15 mins)

2.      Introduction to watershed

40 minutes

– Introduction to study area and delineation of the watershed (2 slides)

– Overview of the topography, geological features and water infrastructure through satellite imagery and terrain maps (2 slides)

– Literature and policy overview on ecological health of the watershed (2 slides)

3.      Water quality monitoring


50 minutes

–    Why water quality monitoring is important? (2 slides)

–    Organizations involved in monitoring and regulating water quality (1 slide)

–    Methodology to monitor the water quality in the watershed (2 slides)

–    Literature and policy overview on water quality monitoring of the watershed (2 slides)

4.      Hands-on session 1 (Data Analysis)


180 minutes

–    Initiating an R session in Jupyter notebook on web browsers (20 mins)

–    Data preparation (Data import, data transformation, data validation) (40 mins)

–    Data analysis (Histograms, line and scatter plots, box and whisker plot) (90 mins)

–    Overview of water quality parameters in reference to the datasets (30 mins)

5.      Hands-on session 2 (Geospatial Analysis)


180 minutes

–    Spatial transformation and mapping of watershed data (20 mins)

–    Variograms and semi-variograms: a measure of spatial continuity (2 slides)

–    Semi-variogram as input to the geospatial interpolation (50 mins)

–    Interpolated maps for geospatial assessment (50 mins)

–    Interpretation and QC of the geospatial assessment results (50 mins + 2 slides)

6.      Outcomes of the workshop


–    Assessment of the health of the watershed using water quality data (2 slides)

–    Highlighting watershed zones with potential environmental concerns (2 slides)

–    Validation of the geospatial assessment workflow for water quality mapping (2 slides)

Using Git and GitHub with R

R is free, open source software (FOSS) for general calculation, statistics, data processing and graphing. It is very widely used in hydrology and there are many packages of added functions developed by and for hydrologists.

One of these is the CSHShydRology package, which is being developed by members of CSHS/CWRA. The package is available at

To use the package and to contribute to its development, it is useful to understand how to use the program Git and the online service GitHub. However, Git and GitHub have steep learning curves, which can prevent them being used fully.

In this workshop, you will learn about:

  • The advantages of using version control software
  • Git, a version control program, which works with repositories on your computer
  • GitHub, a service used for hosting repositories online
  • How to work with Git and GitHub from inside R

After completing the workshop you will be able to install R packages from GitHub, use Git for version control on your own computer, and to contribute to the development of R packages, such as CSHShydRology.

More details to come!


This workshop is intended to provide an accelerated introduction to the Raven Hydrologic Modelling Framework.

Learn how to use the Raven Hydrological Modelling Framework , a flexible and user-friendly software tool for developing both simple and complex watershed models. Raven is currently used across Canada by practitioners, consultants, researchers, and organizations for flood and reservoir forecasting, climate change impact assessment, regional water resource planning activities, and research applications. It enables the user to customize their model to different landscapes in Canada, and contains a suite of diagnostic tools for assessing and improving model quality. The course will be instructed by James R. Craig, the lead developer of the Raven framework and the Canada Research Chair in Hydrologic Modelling and Analysis at the University of Waterloo.

By the end of the course, each participant should:

  • Have an improved appreciation for the capacity of Raven for flood forecasting, reservoir management, water budgeting, and transport simulation
  • Be able to apply, test, modify, and interpret simple models built with Raven and Raven-UBCWM
  • Understand the modelling workflow process , I/O, and basic implementation details
  • Have an understanding of the extended capabilities of Raven and understand the logistics associated with building and testing more advanced Raven models
  • Have an improved appreciation for the challenges of trustworthy model development

Presented by: Dr. James Craig (University of Waterloo)

More details to come!

Flow Forecasting using WATFLOOD(R) and GreenKenue(TM)

This flow forecasting short course will feature a hands-on application of importing a GRIB2- format numerical weather forecast and applying it to a southern Ontario watershed after an introduction to the WATFLOOD® hydrological model and the National Research Council’s GreenKenue™ processor.  On completing this workshop and with the help of a detailed manual (download here) you will be able to carry out a forecast on a watershed configured for the WATFLOOD model.

Recent severe flood events in Canada have pointed out the need for accurate and timely flow forecasts to help evacuate threatened locations and mitigate flood damage by preventative measures. Over the past few years, high resolution numerical weather forecasts with up to two weeks lead time have become readily available. The distributed (gridded) hydrological model WATFLOOD™ and the pre & post processor GreenKenue™ have been coupled and configured for use in real-time streamflow forecasting applications. WATFLOOD® due to its gridded approach to hydrological modelling and routing can take full advantage of the equally detailed numerical forecast thus highlighting locations of concern in a watershed.

WATFLOOD® (WF) is free & open source. Green Kenue™ (GK) is free.

Workshop topics

  • Watflood overview and example of the 2019 spring forecast for a river in Southern Ontario
  • GK: Pre & Post processor for Watflood
  • GK: File formats, display capabilities
  • Outline of real-time data availability for flow (or flood) forecasting
  • Downloading in GRIB2 format:
    • RDPA – CaPA: CMC Regional Deterministic Precipitation Analysis (for hindcasting)
    • CMC Regional Deterministic Prediction System (RDPS) – 10 km
    • CMC Global Deterministic Prediction System (GDPS) – 0.24 X 0.24 degree resolution
  • Downloading the past month CWS recorded flows for streamflow nudging in the model
  • Processing sequence using WF programs to create WF readable GK format files for use by the WF model
  • Description of the WF files (event) setup for doing daily flow forecasts
  • Executing a forecast
  • Question & Answer

Includes morning refreshment break and lunch – breakfast is on your own

Presented by: Nicholas Kouwen

Date and Time: Sunday, May 26, 8:00 – 16:00

Capacity: 20

Cost: $150

Register for the free the pre-workshop webinar on Wednesday May 15: CSHS-hydRology: Introduction to R

 Understanding Indigenous Culture: Knowing Wampum as Woven Through the Ojibway Anishinaabe Tradition

Brian Charles is an off-reserve Band member of the Chippewas of Georgina Island and currently lives along the western shore of Lake Simcoe near the village of Hawkestone, ON.  He is working collaboratively with a small group of knowledge keepers to research and assemble a physical repository of wampum belts that document Ojibwa history. The presentation will illuminate how wampum was used to record not only relationships and treaties between the First Peoples of the Eastern Woodland, but also with settler societies in Canada.

 As we reflect on how to meaningfully respond to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s Calls to Action in Canada, this workshop provides a framework for creating a shared historical understanding of the relationships and treaties that have shaped our land and offers a model for how we can treat Indigenous and Euro-Canadian knowledge systems with equal respect.

This workshop is essential for those working in sectors that promote responsible, innovative, and effective water resources management. Past participants’ responses to this workshop have been overwhelmingly positive. The workshop provides an important framework for understanding our complex historical relationships, allowing for a better integration of traditional values and relationship requirements into our collective work.

Includes morning refreshment break and lunch – breakfast is on your own

Free parking is available in the day lots at Blue Mountain Inn

Presented by: Brian Charles, Educator

Where: Conference Centre.  Room TBA

Date and Time: Sunday, May 26, 10:00 – 15:00

Capacity: 30

Cost: $145

 Enhancing engagement in Canadian water management: Involvement and collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders and authorities

This workshop is designed for those interested in designing and implementing collaborative approaches of engagement in water resource management.  We focus on two types of engagement, involvement and collaboration, with diverse stakeholders and authorities (including Indigenous rights-holders).

The themes of Water Week at Blue focus on collaboration and partnerships. As water management challenges have become more complex than ever before and diverse perspectives are increasingly prioritized, the ability to create spaces for deliberation and to effectively engage with stakeholders and authorities is vital to the success of managing activities and sustainably using water resources. Furthermore, involving communities and Indigenous rights-holders or partnering to share management responsibilities (collaboration) can be more effective at identifying problems early, generating innovative solutions to problems and reducing risks – if implemented well.

This workshop consists of a series of speakers and active participation that will build capacity for participants to implement meaningful engagement and move towards collaborative water management

First, speakers will share examples, lessons and frameworks for meaningful engagement from across Canada. Then, a stakeholder mapping exercise will allow participants to visualize their contexts, discuss opportunities for coordination and identify gaps in engagement (e.g., strategies to ensure all relevant interests and perspectives are represented at the table).

Lastly, a group backcasting exercise will reflect on current challenges, generate a desired vision and brainstorm specific actions towards enhanced collaborative water management for practical application in the workplace. Participants will receive templates for stakeholder maps and a follow-up report that summarizes workshop discussions.

Co-facilitators: Elaine Ho and Sondra Eger, University of Waterloo


  • Brad Bass, Environment Canada
  • Andrew Spring, Wilfrid Laurier University
  • Christy Doyle, Muskoka Watershed Council
  • Rob de Loë, University of Waterloo


Cost: $75

Time: Sunday, May 26, 12:00 – 16:00

Limited to 25 individuals (first-come-first-served)

Where:  Blue Mountain Resort Conference Centre – Kolapore II & III 

Afternoon Refreshment break will be provided.

Free parking is available in the Day Lot at the resort

A brief pre-workshop questionnaire will be sent out to registered participants.

Includes refreshment break – lunch is on your own

Wednesday, May 29, 2019

 Designing Water Roles & Relationships for Mutual Benefit

This workshop will introduce several Great Lakes engagement projects that explore our relationships to water. Participants will practice working within a relational worldview by naming the dynamics between the animated parts, Your task will be co-designing key indicators that mark what a healthy relationship status with water looks like.

Presented by: Paul Baines, Great Lakes Commons

Date and Time: Wednesday, May 29, 15:30

Room: tba

Capacity: 40

Registration: Included with conference registration

 Indigenous Approaches & Engagement in Watershed Planning

Watershed planning has been undertaken in Ontario for many years, although recent policy changes and emerging ecological stressors have underscored its important role in the protection of water resources. A watershed-based approach to protection, restoration, and enhancement of interconnected natural heritage and water resource systems will typically require cooperation among municipalities, Conservation Authorities, Indigenous communities, and others. From an Indigenous community perspective, watershed planning can be a process of building partnerships, developing an understanding of the watershed, achieving consensus on a plan of action, and providing for implementation and adaptive management. This presentation proposes an outline of guidance for Indigenous watershed planning.

Presented by: Gary Pritchard

Date and Time: Wednesday, May 29, 13:30

Capacity: tbc

Registration: Included with conference registration

Thursday, May 30, 2019

 NASH Flow Regatta

Flow regatta training focuses on the newest technologies emerging in hydrometrics and allow participants the opportunity to get hands on training and develop their best practices. More details will be provided soon.

Presented by: North American Stream Hydrographers

Date and Time: Thursday, May 30, 8:00 – 17:00

Location: Meet at Tim Horton’s in Collingwood, 501 Hume Street then travel to The Pretty River by private vehicle.

Capacity: 30

Price: $40 each

Sessions and Workshops



Check back here for session and workshop information.

The Canadian Water Resources Association announces a call for session proposals for the 72nd CWRA National Conference “Shared Water, Competing Ethics: Collaboration in Water Management” to be held at Blue Mountain near Collingwood, Ontario on May 26th to May 29th, 2019. Join CWRA followed by the Canadian Water Summit for Water Week at Blue!

The Canadian Water Resources Association is a non-profit organization that is committed to raising awareness of the value of water and promotes responsible and effective water resource management in Canada.

For the 2019 Annual Conference, we are now accepting Session Proposals  that highlight aspects of the conference theme including:

● Our ethics and values for water in Canada
● Water governance, managing shared waters
● Water resource science and engineering
● Great Lakes matters
● Adapting to a changing climate

Possible topics under these themes include:

● First Nations and Indigenous roles in water governance and knowledge
● Cross-sector collaboration in water
● Water apportionment and Water Security
● Collaborative leadership – does it exist in water management in Canada?
● Flood management – from mapping floodplains to insuring the flooded
● Contaminants of emerging concern
● Public-Private Partnerships in water management
● Engaging and empowering citizens in collaborative water management
● Adaptation and building resilience in neighbourhoods, cities, and watersheds
● Advances in watershed management including cumulative effects assessment
● Sustainability Goals – Is Canada on track for water ?
● Advances in wastewater treatment
● Risk Communication in the Water Industry

Submit a Proposal for a Session or Workshop

  • Max. 1000
  • The dates of the conference are May 26-29, 2019.
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