N2.02 (formerly N3.2) Regnery 2014 ReNUWIt Annual Meeting Poster

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The key research objectives of this project are:
• Establish relationships between the attenuation of chemicals of
emerging concern (CEC) during managed aquifer recharge (MAR) as a function of retention time, system characteristics and operating conditions.
• Collect microbial ecological fingerprint for MAR systems and explore how changes in DOC can influence the community.
• Validate these relationships in intermediate-scale 2-D tank ex- periments more closely representing field settings (i.e. flow).
• Develop a framework for an innovative hydrologic and hydrochemical design of ‘smart managed aquifer recharge technology (SMART)’ to optimize performance and operation.
• Provide hydro-/geochemical parameterization of a contaminant transport model developed under project N3.1.
• Validate attenuation effectiveness of a modified sequential MAR system through field monitoring efforts at full-scale MAR facilities.


Type of resource other
Date created May 2014


Author Regnery, Julia
Author Stasser, Andreas
Author Li, Dong
Author Sharp, Jonathan
Author Sedlak, David
Author Drewes, Jörg
Author McCray, John


Subject Re-inventing the Nation’s Urban Water Infrastructure
Subject ReNUWIt
Subject N2.02
Subject Natural Water Infrastructure Systems
Subject Smart managed aquifer recharge technologies (SMART)
Subject California
Subject Prairie Waters
Subject aquifer recharge
Subject artificial recharge
Subject attenuation
Subject bank filtration
Subject biofilter
Subject carbon
Subject chemicals
Subject chemicals of emerging concern
Subject contaminant fate and transport
Subject contaminants
Subject fate
Subject groundwater
Subject groundwater recharge
Subject hydrogeology
Subject managed aquifer recharge
Subject metagenomics
Subject microbial
Subject community
Subject micropollutants
Subject n nitrosamines
Subject organic contaminants
Subject organophosphorus flame retardants
Subject performance
Subject porous media
Subject primary substrate
Subject rate constants
Subject recharge
Subject redox
Subject removal
Subject river bank filtration
Subject sensors
Subject soil
Subject sorption
Subject start up
Subject surface water
Subject temperature
Subject transformation products
Subject transport
Subject treated wastewater
Subject urban water
Subject wastewater
Subject water quality
Subject water reuse
Subject water treatment

Bibliographic information

Related Publication Regnery, J., Lee, J., Drumheller, Z. W., Drewes, J. E., Illangasekare, T. H., Kitanidis, P. K., . . . Smits, K. M. (2017). Trace organic chemical attenuation during managed aquifer recharge: Insights from a variably saturated 2D tank experiment. Journal of Hydrology, 548, 641-651. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.jhydrol.2017.03.038
Related Publication Regnery, J., Lee, J., Kitanidis, P., Illangasekare, T., Sharp, J. O., & Drewes, J. E. (2013). Integration of Artificial Recharge and Recovery Systems for Impaired Water Sources in Urban Settings: Overcoming Current Limitations and Engineering Challenges. Environmental Engineering Science, 30(8), 409-420. http://doi.org/10.1089/ees.2012.0186
Related Publication Regnery, J., Barringer, J., Wing, A. D., Hoppe-Jones, C., Teerlink, J., & Drewes, J. E. (2015). Start-up performance of a full-scale riverbank filtration site regarding removal of DOC, nutrients, and trace organic chemicals. Chemosphere, 127, 136-142. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2014.12.076
Related Publication Regnery, J., Li, D., Roberts, S., Higgins, C., Sharp, J. O., & Drewes, J. E. (2016). Linking Trace Organic Chemical Attenuation to Microbiome Metabolic Capabilities: Insights from Laboratory- and Full-Scale Managed Aquifer Recharge Systems. Assessing Transformation Products of Chemicals by Non-Target and Suspect Screening - Strategies and Workflows, Vol 1, 1241, 163-187. http://doi.org/10.1021/bk-2016-1241.ch011
Related Publication Regnery, J., Wing, A. D., Alidina, M., & Drewes, J. E. (2015). Biotransformation of trace organic chemicals during groundwater recharge: How useful are first-order rate constants? Journal of Contaminant Hydrology, 179, 65-75. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.jconhyd.2015.05.008
Related Publication Regnery, J., Wing, A. D., Kautz, J., & Drewes, J. E. (2016). Introducing sequential managed aquifer recharge technology (SMART) - From laboratory to full-scale application. Chemosphere, 154, 8-16. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.03.097
Related Publication Regnery, J., Li, D., Lee, J., Smits, K. M., & Sharp, J. O. (2020). Hydrogeochemical and microbiological effects of simulated recharge and drying within a 2D meso-scale aquifer. Chemosphere, 241, 9. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2019.125116
Location https://purl.stanford.edu/cy053yf9224

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Preferred citation

Preferred Citation
Regnery, J., Stasser, A., Li, D., Sharp, J. O., Sedlak, D. L., Drewes, J. E., & McCray, J. E. (2014). N2.02 (formerly N3.2) Regnery 2014 ReNUWIt Annual Meeting Poster. Stanford Digital Repository. Available at: https://purl.stanford.edu/cy053yf9224


Re-inventing the Nation's Urban Water Infrastructure (ReNUWIt)

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