We are so pleased to announce that Hydro Engineering & Consulting (HEC) has joined with ATC Williams. Led by Tony Marszalek and Dayjil Buhle, HEC (formerly Gilbert & Associates) has provided quality hydrological and water management services to the mining and resources industries since 1997.
Gideon Steyl, Principal Engineer, Brisbane office, shares his diverse academic background and technical skills, the importance of chemistry in water and waste design, compares standards in South Africa and why long-term thinking is essential for social responsibility and sustainability.
What is the role of hydrogeology in the life of a mine? We discuss tailings storage facilities, seepage damage, Hydrogeological Conceptual Modelling, The Global Industry Standard on Tailings Management, and more.
Where to find us at the Hydrology & Water Resources Symposium (Virtual Conference – Australia, Tailings 2021 (Virtual Conference – Santiago, Chile), and Paste, Thickened and Filtered Tailings 2021 (In-person and online, Perth, Australia).
Based in the Brisbane office, Hernan has a civil engineering background in hydraulics, water and tailings management and was responsible for Chile's most significant tailings and water projects. We talk to Hernan about his collaborative approach to tailings management and his recently completed PhD.
The ins and outs of waste transfer station processing, design, waste throughput, waste stream ecosystem and waste economics. How do we design for sustainability amid constant technological development?
ATC Williams works closely with the NSW Dams Safety Committee and has a clear understanding of the expectations for dam performance and safety across the region. We outline the recent Dams Safety NSW changes and what they mean for you.
Part Two in our Water Conservation Series for mining projects assesses tailings dewatering technologies and the complex variables to consider when developing a tailings management scheme.
Bushfires across the Australian landscape have once again ripped at our hearts and engendering enormous compassion for those who have lost property, livestock, livelihoods, and in some cases, family members. Can we accept that these devastating events are becoming the “New Norm” in our environment and our way of life?