Welcome to this newsletter, brought to you by the MWH communications team to share some of the exciting and interesting projects we are working on and to keep you in touch with developments within our company. We hope you find this newsletter gives you a real insight into what we do. If you would like to know more please donâ€™t hesitate to contact one of our communications team: Graham Dickinson: email@example.com Vicky Gillibrand: firstname.lastname@example.org Jeanette Andrews: email@example.com
A New Era for MWH
Health and Safety top of our agenda
Creating a flagship Treatment works
Runcorn Energy from Waste
National Grid Programme Management
Integrated Catchment Modelling
A New Era for MWH This is an exciting new era for MWH in the UK. With the completion of our acquisition of Biwater Services, we are now able to offer a fuller range of expert services in a totally flexible manner to suit our individual clients’ and partners' needs. In this way, we aim to become the first port of call for our clients. We have already been able to offer our clients a wider range of services and by combining our knowledge and expertise to challenge conventional approaches, create more value. For example: • We have been combining our programme management and construction expertise to help clients ‘accelerate’ their capital delivery programmes to deliver increased certainty and efficiency through process re-engineering. • Our networks and data capture specialists have been able to develop a unique and valuable service supporting our clients in dealing with leakage more effectively and positioning themselves for the private sewer transfer. • With energy and sustainability high on the agenda for all of our clients, we have been able to capitalise on the transfer of knowledge and innovation between designers, constructors and operations specialists to ensure we deliver the most sustainable asset over the whole of its life. The articles included in this newsletter show the range of extra expertise and depth of services MWH can now offer. issue 4
OUR BUSINESS STRATEGY FIRST PORT OF CALL FOR OUR CLIENTS > DRIVING DELIVERY Our number 1 priority is to maintain safe and successful delivery for our clients and partners, fully focussed on performance, value and efficiency > BRINGING EXTRA EXPERTISE Through our new wider capability and depth of expert skills, we will always strive to bring that extra expertise to the benefit of our existing and new clients > PROVIDING BEGINNING TO END CAPABILITY We will continue to develop and strengthen our full asset management and delivery service capability and serve our clients in a totally flexible way that meets their individual needs.
Programme Management & Management Consulting
Environmental & Engineering Services
Construction & Operation
Over 2000 employees 939 in environmental and engineering services Over 100 throughout the UK construction sites 22 regional offices 18 health and safety specialists 65+ graduates 102 programme & 15 young employees on
More than 150 specialists in asset management
Over 800 employees working in construction and operations 3
The New MWH Three business platforms to deliver the full MWH capability
MWH Business Solutions Group
Engineering & Technical Services
Technical Advisory Services
Optioneering, Outline & Detailed Design
Planning & Permitting Numeric Modelling
A key success for us has been integrating the businesses whilst retaining a focus on delivering excellence
John Abraham, Managing Director, MWH Treatment
Programme Management and Delivery Outline & Detailed Design Design & Build Construction Project & Construction Management Commissioning Data Collection Operations
We've strengthened our capability to support our clients both from beginning to end of the life of an asset John Buttz, Managing Director, MWH Business Solutions Group
By combining our knowledge and expertise we're able to offer greater value across the asset lifecycle Scott Jackson, Managing Director, MWH Engineering & Technical Services
Health and Safety Top of our Agenda Real life scenarios get the message across MWH employees and supply chain representatives attended our annual health and safety conference in Leicester. The conference was held over two days in June with approximately 150 attendees each day. The event, designed by the MWH health and safety construction committee, provided interactive sessions and real life scenarios focussed on invigorating worker engagement and safety leadership.
Clockwise from Top: John Abraham MD for MWH Treatment, guest speaker Jason Anker; real life situations acted out by Dramanon; Joe Adams; President of MWH Constructors Inc.
All attendees worked in groups to produce a safety commitment they could personally achieve to improve health and safety. This produced some really valuable suggestions, primarily focused on behaviours and communications. These will be rolled out to our wider business. The groups were also asked to comment on ‘Near Miss’ the name currently used for hazard reporting. There were some great suggestions and insights as to why ‘Near Miss’ appears to have potentially negative connotations.
“Good insight into MWH commitment to health and safety” The conference opened with an address from John Abraham, Managing Director for MWH Treatment, restating MWH company commitment to health and safety statistics put into reality. He expressed what they mean on a personal level and the expectation of everyone to go home safely at the end of every day.
"Good idea, people leave with some ownership" Feedback showed 99% of attendees want to be invited next year and over 80% of attendees found the conference thought provoking whilst more than 70% found the conference to be informative and interesting.
“Good mix of business update and health and safety agenda for the day”
Joe Adams, President of the MWH Construction business, closed the conference by reinforcing the importance of health and safety and how it impacts on everything we do. First and foremost is that we all make time to ensure health and safety is of the highest standard so we can all go home safe at the end of every day.
Throughout the day there were sessions from training specialist Dramanon. Through the use of actors, role-playing site scenarios, real life situations were portrayed focussing on behaviours. Interaction with the audience allowed feedback on each situation. 6
“Made you more aware and brought home the importance of site safety on a human level”
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Michael Banks , firstname.lastname@example.org
Energy Factories Maximising energy efficiencies from capital investment The sewage treatment plant of the future will be a Nutrient Energy Water Factory, where waste is seen as a valuable resource and capital investment is planned to maximise energy efficiencies. MWH recently authored the report â€œThe Dutch Roadmap for the Water and Waste Treatment Plant of 2030â€?, which was part of an international research project commissioned by STOWA (The Dutch Foundation for Applied Water Research). The report defines what the municipal Sewage Treatment Works (STW) of 2030 could look like. This results in three new design concepts to recover valuable resources from sewage waste: Nutrient, Energy and Water factories.
It is important that capital investment is planned into the future such that new assets and asset replacement are managed to take advantage of emerging technologies and to prevent stranded assets. Richard Ratcliff, MWH Technical Director
The Energy Factory maximises energy recovery from sewage sludge, whereas the Nutrient Factory recovers valuable resources (phosphate) from wastewater. The Water Factory will re-use wastewater for different purposes, such as process water, boiler feed water, recreation water and issue 4
NEWs: TCH THE DU P FOR ROADMATP THE WW OF 2030 NEWs 2010
Left: The MWH led report. Above: How an Energy Factory works
agricultural water. Each concept involves a different set of treatment techniques and capital cost will play an important role in the selection of the treatment technologies within all three concepts.
The challenge is then to combine the three concepts into one: the Nutrient Energy Water Factory: NEWs. The sewage treatment plant of the future will be a NEWater Factory, where waste is seen as a valuable resource
Currently the focus is on Energy Factories and the first will be built at the Den Bosch STW (400,000 population equivalent), in Utrecht (Netherlands). By minimising energy consumption through process optimisations, and by maximising energy production through enhanced digestion, huge efficiencies can be made.
These NEWater Factory concepts are transferable to the UK water industry, which is under pressure to reduce energy consumption and maximise renewable energy generation. UK water companies are also now recognising the real need to recover and recycle phosphorus as its global price increases and its global reserves reduce.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT
Richard Ratcliff, Richard.W.Ratcliff@uk.mwhglobal.com
Creating a Flagship Treatment Works Safe operation and maintenance - A key focus MWH Treatment (MWHT) has completed the construction of a new sludge dewatering plant at Minworth Sewage Treatment Works (STW), the last phase in a programme of works worth a total of £125million undertaken in a joint venture with North Midland Construction (NMC). Minworth STW is Severn Trent Water's largest plant and treats sewage from a population equivalent of 1.75 million and sludge from a population equivalent of 2.5 million from Birmingham and West Midlands.
One of Severn Trent Water’s strategic requirements was to increase the renewable energy output from the site. This was achieved by improving the 10MW generation station which burns methane gas from the 16 digesters and exports energy back to the national grid. New exhaust systems were fitted to the gas engines and a new Siloxane removal filter increased efficiency. These improvements, along with the higher volumes of sludge produced by automatic desludging of the new primary tanks, have doubled the renewable energy output.
Operational input helped to define lifting requirements which include flexibly arranged permanent and mobile platforms, an overhead crane and specifically designed features incorporated into the machine guards. The Minworth Alliance was presented with a commendation certificate at the Excellence in Health and Safety at Work in the Water Sector Awards. In addition MindSafety™ training was delivered to over 315 staff and site operatives from 22 companies within the supply chain to promote the behavioural safety culture and improve attitudes in order to raise standards.
In the most recent capital maintenance scheme a new sludge dewatering plant was constructed using Ashbrook Simon Hartley Klampress units which represented the lowest wholelife cost solution. The primary sludge and SAS thickening plant gives Minworth the largest installed belt press capacity in Europe.
Safe operation and maintenance have been a key focus of the team and the design of the dewatering building involved consultation with operatives to ensure a very safe workplace was provided.
Severn Trent Water's largest treatment plant 8
David Marsh, Operations Director
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David Marsh, David.Marsh@uk.mwhglobal.com
Inlet screens inspection hatches intouch
Runcorn Energy from Waste Working towards building a better world The facility will be able to process a total of 750,000 tonnes of waste per year through four streams, with a total capacity of 174 MWth and 50MWe. Both steam and electricity will be generated for use by the INEOS production facilities adjacent to the plant.
In 2009 Keppel Seghers Belgium were awarded the contract to design and build Phase 1 (streams 1 and 2) of the EfW plant. Keppel Seghers is providing the technology for the EfW combined heat and power (CHP) plant and appointed MWH to design all the civil, structural and architectural elements. This arrangement has since been extended for Phase 2 (streams 3 and 4). The MWH design team draws on the company’s extensive civil and structural design capabilities, supported by its expertise in process design of EfW facilities. MWH has also brought extensive experience in the delivery of major capital projects, providing particular input to the integration of the main building construction with the specialist process technologies.
The Greater Manchester Energy-from-Waste (EfW) plant is part of the Greater Manchester Waste Disposal Authority’s private finance initiative (PFI) project to provide an integrated solution for the 1.3 million tonnes of municipal waste that the authority handles each year. The plant is being constructed at the INEOS chemical manufacturing plant in Runcorn and is the largest EfW cogeneration plant in the UK. issue 4
The MWH Permitting Team has supported the Design Team by reviewing the draft Environmental Permit against the outline design. They continued their support by providing BAT guidance to ensure the final design complied with appropriate legislation and the conditions within the Environmental Permit. The planning approval is subject to numerous conditions which require the joint teamwork of MWH’s Planning Team and Keppel Seghers. MWH has provided advice on the requirements of individual planning conditions and supporting
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Marcel Goemans, MWH Solid Waste Division
information which will allow Ineos to discharge these conditions. Conditions include design and decommissioning issues, construction considerations, noise, landscaping and conservation enhancements, protected species, contamination and runoff, and the potential use of the canal for the transport of construction materials. The project is a great example of MWH really working towards building a better world as: • 600 000 households are powered by MWH designed installations • 25 million tons of CO2 avoided over lifetime of the projects • Renewable resources will replace the use of 50 million tons of fossil fuels
Marcel Goemans, Marcel.Goemans@be.mwhglobal.com
Supporting National Grid Programme Management MWH appointed to support UK’s largest energy infrastructure Programme We are delighted to have the opportunity of working with National Grid on one of the largest infrastructure investment programmes in the UK. We will be using our expertise in programme management to support and enhance National Grid’s programme management capabilities as well as helping it to double its delivery capability in electricity transmission within the next three years [and enhance delivery capability in gas transmission beyond] , improve efficiency and create increased value for National Grid and its customers.
To meet the growing demand for connection schemes and network renewal, National Grid is preparing for a £22 billion capital programme over the next 8 years to double its delivery capability in electricity and gas transmission. To help manage this rapid expansion National Grid has awarded MWH a major contract to establish a Programme Management Improvement Team which will develop and implement initiatives to enhance its programme delivery. The team will include National Grid members and key partners and, ultimately, will grow National Grid’s in-house programme management capabilities.
Simon Bimpson MWH Director
Neil Pullen of National Grid comments: “The economic turmoil of recent years, combined with the considerable change facing the UK energy industry, has increased the pressure for the industry to demonstrate improved efficiency and greater value for money.
The programme management initiatives will include: • The selection and implementation of a consistent programme planning and management approach to fully integrate National Grid’s portfolio of projects
To meet these challenges, we want to introduce new techniques and practices to help us optimise the value from our future construction programme. MWH was chosen to help us develop and deliver our programmes both for its track record in programme management and the innovative tools and systems it has developed for its clients.”
• Establishing a strategic programme management capability to fully optimise delivery across the entire National Grid construction portfolio of transmission projects UK
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT
Simon Bimpson, Simon.Bimpson@mwpm.mwhglobal.com
Integrated Catchment Modelling Managing Flood Risk and Improving Water Quality New legislation and responses to short term events are driving a growing need to fully understand the interaction of the water cycle at a catchment level.
MWH is working with CIRIA to develop guidance to support practitioners in retrofitting surface water management measures into urban areas. A key part of the guidance is a structured process for retrofitting aimed at the wide number of professions who need to work together.
UK flood and water management regulations now require each local authority to take the lead in managing flood risk. Many authorities were already performing work of this kind, but they have taken on extra responsibilities in investigating and managing surface water. Environmental programmes are being driven by the Water Framework Directive which aim to address water quality issues at an ecological level through catchment management. MWH Technical Director Steve Kenney has been central to building the company's expertise in flood risk assessments and water quality modelling using Integrated Catchment Modelling (ICM) to provide solutions to these challenging needs
The Water Framework Directive aims to address water quality issues at an ecological level through catchment management
The best way to achieve effective surface water management is often to control water at its source and keep it on the surface. This is a step change from our existing approach of getting water underground as quickly as possible and helps to manage flood risk and improve water quality
"Throughout AMP4, CSO discharges and urban drainage flooding were the target of major improvements with the construction of large assets to convey or store the flow" he says. "Whilst this continues in AMP5, we recognise that as standards become more stringent and the risk of flooding increases, we need to change how we manage surface water." issue 4
MWHâ€™s software arm, Innovyze, has developed InfoWorks ICM, an integrated modelling tool. This enables urban and river catchments to be combined in a single model containing all the features normally included in separate urban and river models without compromising the hydrology or water quality. These advanced capabilities result in more realistic and dynamic flooding and water quality predictions and enable clients to develop and evaluate integrated catchment solutions for flood risk and water quality. MWH is supporting the Metropolitan Glasgow Strategic Drainage Partnership to deliver a surface water management strategy study for Glasgow. "This is the most comprehensive of its kind and uses InfoWorks ICM to model sewers, water courses and overland water in an integrated way." says Jeremy Osbourne, MWH Programme Manager. This will identify the benefits of retrofitting and help to manage surface water more effectively in the future.
Steve Kenney MWH Technical Director
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Steve Kenney, Steve.J.Kenney@mwpm.mwhglobal.com
Sustainable Regulation Delivering alternatives to conventional solutions The five year cycle of water industry investment in ever more energy intensive processes to deliver incremental improvements in water quality has led the industry to question whether this is appropriate whilst resources diminish and global temperatures rise as a result of raised CO2 levels.
The model illustrated the need to incorporate carbon assessment in a catchment approach to help determine the best overall outcome for a large and complex water management problem. The results allowed United Utilities to renegotiate its Regulatory Contract with the Environment Agency and resulted in a relaxation of the Freshwater Fish Directive ammonia standard for the Ship Canal.
Chris Barker, MWH Technical Director believes that the concept of “Sustainable Regulation” can deliver alternatives to current solution approaches which can minimise the whole impact on the environment of a particular activity, in this case providing a costeffective water supply and wastewater treatment system whilst ensuring the highest customer service. "This requires a shift in the current regulatory framework but will achieve the most cost-beneficial improvements in overall catchment water quality and contribute most effectively to minimising overall carbon impacts." says Chris. For example MWH, as part of the 4Delivery partnership with Southern Water, has successfully renegotiated consents for both treatment works and sewerage networks. Liaising closely with the Environment Agency, the 4D Team was able to demonstrate that a reduced flow consent for Southern Water’s prestigious Nutrient Removal Schemes (Chichester, Budd’s Farm and Peel Common) would not cause deterioration of water quality within the sensitive receiving waters of the Solent. 12
A large and complex water management problem addressed through a catchment management approach
Catchment planning should recognise the multiple pressures within each catchment and look for innovative approaches to provide the best service outcome for the whole catchment. Chris Barker MWH Technical Director
Another good example is our integrated catchment model of the Manchester Ship Canal and its upstream water courses for United Utilities.
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Chris Barker, Chris.Barker@uk.mwhglobal.com
MWH is currently delivering an extensive programme of water quality modelling for United Utilities, Yorkshire Water and Southern Water. The purpose of these programmes is to optimise catchments and allow better understanding of investment needs moving forward. We are also engaged with clients to understand the Opex impacts of specific scenarios and providing carbon data which will allow our clients to demonstrate how investment can meet environmental requirements and also reduce energy demands. Increasingly, solutions to environmental challenges are not the sole responsibility of one party. MWH is experienced in bringing a multi-agency approach to catchment problems. Not only do we have a proven capability in water quality assessment but we also have an unrivalled experience in urban drainage and flooding. Linking these experiences into our carbon management, ecology, morphology and water resources capability leaves us ideally suited to help clients understand the holistic impact of their assets and catchments. intouch
Private Sewers The biggest change in the UK Water Industry since privatisation Changes in legislation from 1st October 2011 saw the Water and Sewage Companies (WaSCs) in England and Wales take ownership of many of the private drains and sewers (PDaS) which were the responsibility of the property owner. This is possibly the biggest change in the UK water industry since privatisation, with an estimated 5090% increase in the length of sewer assets. The 2003 Water Act required WaSCs to serve legal notices to all customers by 1st August 2011, prior to transfer on 1st October. WaSCs need to ensure that the rights and obligations of millions of customers are carefully communicated, expectations managed and liabilities clearly defined. There are further implications on SIM (Ofwat’s Service Incentive Mechanism) if control measures aren’t put in place. "A key challenge for the WaSCs will be lack of data on the transferred assets." says Chris Medcalf, Operation Manager. MWH has assisted Scottish Water for many years with the management of such assets and has a clear understanding of when and where to collect PDaS data, either by responding to an incident or by taking a risk based approach. This includes understanding the type of information to collect and what it is to be used for. issue 4
MWH are also experienced in developing end-to-end business processes to ensure the effective management of these assets, particularly in terms of preventing repeat incidents of blockages, flooding and pollution. Tony Williams, Strategy Implementation Manager, with the MWH Business Solutions Group, comments, "We have supported the English and Welsh WaSCs with the transfer of PDaS since 2007 and continue to work with a number of WaSCs to assist in the development of their strategic planning priorities for the Interim Determination of K, PR14 and beyond." MWH provide a range of services to support private sewer transfer: Asset Knowledge • Valuation & reporting • Customer connection • Procurement support survey & inventory Risk Management • Sewer condition • Sewer Connectivity assessment Risk Assessments • Private pump station • Sewer criticality survey and inventory assessment • SuDS inventory • Performance trend development analysis Strategic Planning • Predictive risk based • Transfer Impact maintenance assessment • Rising main risk • Liability assessment assessment • Drainage standards review
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Tony Williams, Tony.Williams@uk.mwhglobal.com
Looking to the future there is a need to manage these new liabilities and it will be necessary to assess the impact of PDaS transfer on both investment and performance levels. It is expected that in AMP6 Ofwat will expect capital maintenance to be risk based using performance trend analysis and predictive methods to address renovation, just-in-time operational management and PR14 strategies.
Our familiarity with the strategic issues and operating features of these assets gives us a unique understanding in a relatively unknown part of the wastewater network
Tony Williams, Strategy Implementation Manager
"MWH can support strategically in this area by undertaking risk based capital maintenance planning through to cost impact assessments of the transfer and asset value assessments for targeted investment planning." says Tony. "We can provide procurement support, helping to rearrange or expand existing contracts, and our approach can assist with billing issues which arise from the anticipated increase in call-outs following on from activity associated with the remaining private network." 13
Corporate Responsibility MWH Gains CEMARS Certification for Third Year MWH received recognition for the third consecutive year from the Achilles Carbon Reduction programme and Certified Emissions Measurement and Reduction Scheme (CEMARS). The recognition provides external verification of the robust nature and integrity of our programme to measure and reduce our carbon footprint. MWH has been compiling carbon footprint data since 2002. From Jan 2007 – Dec 2009 we reduced our emissions by 1384 tonnes CO2e – a saving of 30%. MWH engineers run marathons for charity MWH engineers from across the UK have been pounding the streets training for their marathon runs: Rosaleen Lennon and Lindsay Fulton completed the gruelling Belfast Marathon, each raising £800 for local charities Action Cancer and the Somme Nursing Home which cares for sick, wounded and disabled members and ex-members of the armed forces.
Tim Darlow ran his first marathon in Edinburgh, into a headwind, in a fantastic time of 3 hours and 36 minutes and raised £400 for WaterAid. £9,000 Raised for WaterAid so far this year WaterAid week in May saw employees from High Wycombe walking at least 10,000 steps every day for a week. The WaterAid Corbett Challenge aims to get a team of walkers on every peak measuring 2,500 to 3,000 feet across the UK at the same time. MWH teams in England, Scotland and Wales did their bit by conquering Swirl Howe in the Lake District, Moelwyn Mawr, Moel Siabod and Cyfrwy in Snowdonia and The Cobbler in western Scotland. In June, four swimmers took the plunge in Lake Windermere as part of the British Gas Great Swim. The MWH team trained hard and the one mile swim went very well for all of them.
I thought that this was a great opportunity to really push my own limits whilst raising funds for an amazing cause
David Legg and Glyn Hassall took part in the London Marathon. On a very hot day David completed his first marathon and raised nearly £3,000 for WaterAid whilst Glyn finished his third raising £1,458 for WhizzKidz, a charity that is all about giving disabled children the chance to lead a more independent life. 14
Jonathan Cousins MWH Graduate Engineer
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Left to Right: The WaterAid Corbett Challenge, Jonathan completes his 940 miles cycle from John O'Groats to Lands End
Graduate engineer, Jonathan Cousins not only cycled from John O’Groats to Lands End but completed the 940 miles in only 6 days. Jonathan was totally unsupported and carried all of his own kit (including his tent)! Investors in People Success MWH Treatment have been successful in retaining the Investors in People standard. After interviewing 60 members of staff the Assessors were satisfied “beyond any doubt” that we continue to meet the requirements of the standard. There were 17 areas of strength identified during the review; for example we were found to have “highly motivated staff” and to “exhibit effective team leadership”.
Alison Bradley, Alison.T.Bradley@mwpm.mwhglobal.com
MWH has received recognition from RoSPA and British Safety Council (BSC), the world’s leading occupational health and safety organisations, as part of their annual awards programmes. MWH celebrates success at The Water Industry Achievement Awards (WIAA) 2011 MWH and Dwr Cymru Welsh Water celebrated joint success at the Water Industry Achievement Awards 2011, taking first place in the category SUDS (Sustainable Urban Drainage Systems) & Flooding Management Initiative of the Year. The winning joint submission, written by Huw Jones and Pauline Barry, detailed the Dwr Cymru Welsh Water Surface Water Management Strategy and the benefits that this strategy brings to the people of Wales. This initiative is one of the first efforts at a national level that looks to improve attitudes towards SUDS and Flood Management. It is believed to be a truly innovative and cutting edge approach to SUDS and flooding management, and it is hoped that this success can be replicated across the UK. issue 4
MWH UK was awarded its fourth Gold Medal for achieving eight consecutive RoSPA Occupational Health and Safety Gold Awards and also achieved a Merit Award for its submission for the BSC International Safety Award. In addition, MWH Treatment achieved a RoSPA Gold Award and also a Merit Award from the BSC International Safety Awards. Costain / MWH were also awarded two RoSPA Silver Awards on the Severn Trent Water Contract. These awards recognise and reward organisations that show a real commitment to improving corporate health and safety, not only through the reduction of the number of accidents, but through the introduction, application, compliance and continual improvement of health and safety management.
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Expertise in Ground Engineering, recognised by two industry awards Malcolm Eddleston, MWH’s Technical Director for Ground Engineering, has recently collected two industry awards. His first was the ICE British Dam Society 2010 Bateman Award which is given biennially to reward excellence and to recognise the authors of a paper which has made a significant contribution to dam engineering or reservoir development. Malcolm’s paper, produced in conjunction with Keith Gardiner, United Utilities and John Cyganiewicz of USBR, was entitled “The use of the Unified Method of Risk Analysis on a United Utilities Pennine type dam”. A few weeks later a joint MWH, Bachy Soletanche and United Utilities team picked up a prestigious Ground Engineering Award for Slope Stabilisation for the Thirlmere Aqueduct, Nab Scar.
Graham Dickinson, Graham.L.Dickinson@uk.mwhglobal.com
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to landfill printed by seacourt: proud to be counted amongst the top three environmental printers in the world
Cover photography: Andrew Chiu, Newcastle, UK Dawn at Bamburgh Castle MWH launched a photo competition among our employees and a panel of our communication experts selected the 24 best images based on three criteria: the photo's connection to our purpose, the photo's artistic worth, and the photographer's description of how the photo illustrates Building a Better World.