The newly installed moving bed biofilm reactor is being looked over by students in the one-year Water Quality Control Operations Program at the Environmental Resources Training Center at SIUE. Pictured from left to right are Jim Hoffmann of Highland, Nate Bailey of Hardin, Justin Whitney of Smithton, Rick Lallish (program director), Branson Keehner of Jacksonville, Austen Zimmer of Highland, Paula Ledoux of Belleville, and Adam Mathews of St. Louis. Inset: On display is a close-up view of a plastic bio-disc.
The newly installed moving bed biofilm reactor is being looked over by students in the one-year Water Quality Control Operations Program at the Environmental Resources Training Center at SIUE. Pictured from left to right are Jim Hoffmann of Highland, Nate Bailey of Hardin, Justin Whitney of Smithton, Rick Lallish (program director), Branson Keehner of Jacksonville, Austen Zimmer of Highland, Paula Ledoux of Belleville, and Adam Mathews of St. Louis. Inset: On display is a close-up view of a plastic bio-disc. SIUE Courtesy photo
The newly installed moving bed biofilm reactor is being looked over by students in the one-year Water Quality Control Operations Program at the Environmental Resources Training Center at SIUE. Pictured from left to right are Jim Hoffmann of Highland, Nate Bailey of Hardin, Justin Whitney of Smithton, Rick Lallish (program director), Branson Keehner of Jacksonville, Austen Zimmer of Highland, Paula Ledoux of Belleville, and Adam Mathews of St. Louis. Inset: On display is a close-up view of a plastic bio-disc. SIUE Courtesy photo

SIUE students from Highland help build advanced water treatment system

August 03, 2015 03:01 AM

UPDATED August 03, 2015 08:01 AM

More Videos

  • Reactions to the 2017 solar eclipse at the Louis Latzer Library

    The Louis Latzer Memorial Public Library, located at 1001 9th St. in Highland held an eclipse viewing party on Aug. 21. Members of the community came to view the event through the special filtered library telescopes. This is the first time in almost 100 years that a total solar eclipse has traveled coast to coast in the United States, and it might be the last one for another century, according to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. The eclipse "path of totality" passed through parts of southern Illinois, though Highland was not on the bounds.