Not only can landscapers transform your property into a beautiful and functional site, but they also hold the keys to your outdoor water use. We asked expert landscapers what they look for in an irrigation system and they shared some of their favorite features.
Because the EPA estimates that 50% of outdoor water use is wasted, we asked facilities managers to share a few tips to help you reduce water waste using the latest smart water technology.
Spring is here and it’s time to tackle your growing to do list. Our product support team came up with a handy checklist to help you quickly de-winterize your WeatherTRAK controller and ensure that your system will work as intended through the coming months.
If you’re researching eco-friendly, sustainable solutions to clear large landscapes, consider the noble goat. Goat-grazing is a natural (and cute) way to clean up your landscape. If you haven’t seen goats grazing in unexpected places near you, read on to learn about this new sustainable landscaping trend.
While every new landscape project brings its own set of challenges and opportunities, choosing to implement smart watering technology will consistently save money. The latest smart irrigation solutions enable watering schedules based on weather data and landscape conditions, reducing waste, saving money and avoiding a number of other issues.
South Africa is currently showing the world the importance of using water efficiently, as well as how quickly people can revert back to their wasteful ways.
Considering that North American water costs have increased by as much as 41% since 2010, and most landscapes are overwatered by 30-300%, adopting water flow management may be one of your most profitable moves.
Water rates are growing faster than that of energy, rising an astounding 41% since 2010.  It’s simple: waste precious water and your organization will add to what is likely already a substantial bill.
Investors are paying close attention these days to sustainability in retail. The Global Real Estate Sustainability Benchmark (GRESB) Rating is a tool…
Super Bowl LII is now in the history books. But tucked in among the flashy TV spots that cost more than $5M to air for 30 seconds, there was a theme about recognizing the importance of water.
Low Impact Development (LID) is an approach designed to manage water as close to the source as possible. LID affects usage by reducing consumption of potable water and lowers energy use and CO2 emissions needed to import water.
The Colorado-based non-profit River Network estimates that a frightening 13 percent of the nation’s electricity consumption is used for collecting, distributing and treating water. Across the US, organizations struggle with how to save water.
Leaks come in many forms. They can be large or small. They can be visible eyesores or hidden disruptions that go undetected for months. No matter their size, one thing is certain: leaks can have a devastating impact on your budget, your building, and your landscape.
Saving money and water at school is no longer up to the administration alone. Students from Shadow Hills Middle School in Palmdale may have uncovered a game-changing smart water solution for the entire school district.
As you probably know, many parts of the US recently emerged from five years of a drought. During those years, lakes, rivers and reservoirs dwindled. Arid conditions caused challenges for plants and wildlife. To curb water use and prohibit water waste, measures were put in place at local and states levels. During that time, companies adapted many new green practices they learned from drought restrictions and regulations. Now that it’s all over, the West has heaved a collective sigh of relief.
Water rates are growing faster than that of energy, rising an astounding 41% since 2010.  It’s simple: waste precious water and your organization will add to what is likely already a substantial bill. But mismanaged water is actually costing you far more than just the cost of the water – you’re exposing yourself to a whole host of additional costs and potential liabilities.