A rising quality of life and high rates of resource consumption patterns had a unintended and negative impact on the urban environment - generation of waters far beyond the handling capacities of urban governments and agencies. Cities are now grappling with the problems of high volumes of water, the costs involved, the disposal technologies and methodologies and the impact of wastes on the local and global environment. But these problems have also provided a window of opportunity for cities to find solutions involving the community and the private sector, involving innovative technologies and disposal methods and involving behavior changes and awareness raising. These issues have been amply demonstrated by good practices from many cities around the world. There is a need for a complete rethinking of "waste" to analyze if waste is indeed waste. A rethinking that calls for "Waste to become Wealth, Refuse to become Resource, Trash to become Cash". There is a clear need for the current approach of waste disposal is focused on municipalities and uses high energy/high technology, to move more towards waste processing and waste recycling (that involves public-private partnership, aiming for eventual waste minimization driven at the community level and using low energy/low technology resources. Some of the defining criteria for future waste minimization programmers will include deeper community participation, understanding economic benefits/recovery of waste, focusing on lift cycles (rather than end-of-pipe solutions). Decentralized administration of waste, minimizing environmental impacts, reconciling investment costs with long-term goals. We are completely promised to save the environment. The handling and disposal of solid residues can account for 25 to 50 percent of the capital and operation costs of a treatment plant. The Characteristics of industrial waste waters can differ considerably both within and among industries. the impact of industrial discharges depends not only on their collective characteristics, such as biochemical oxygen demand and the amount of available solids, but also on their content of specific inorganic and organic substances. Three options are available in controlling industrial wastewater. Control can take place at the point of generation in the plant, wastewater can be pretreated for discharge to municipal treatment sources or wastewater can be treated completely at the plant and either reused or discharged directly into receiving waters. We are working for Environmental safety & health. We have a 100% Biological Effluent Treatment plant (ETP) from Italy & its capacity 1500 cubic meter per day. The function of this plant is to control Ph BOD, COD of Raw water (Reactive color water)

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