Last edited by World Bank
13.06.2021 | History

3 edition of A strategy for managing water in the Middle East and North Africa found in the catalog.

A strategy for managing water in the Middle East and North Africa

Restaurierung, Rekonstruktion und Neupräsentation historischer Kinematographie

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Published by Administrator in World Bank

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • World Bank


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      • Includes bibliographical references (p. 71-72).

        StatementWorld Bank
        PublishersWorld Bank
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1994
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 56 p. :
        Number of Pages86
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100821327097
        Series
        1
        2Directions in development (Washington, D.C.)
        3Directions in development

        nodata File Size: 3MB.


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Box 127788, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. Double spaced and bibliography also included. Box 127788, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. I was restricted to 1,500 words.

In the absence of proper management strategies, ECs can accumulate in water bodies, which poses potential environmental and health risks.

Water scarcity and conflict in the middle east and north africa mena

Keywords: Emerging contaminants ECs ; Microplastics; Middle East and North Africa MENA ; Occurrence; Pharmaceuticals and personal care products PPCPs ; Treatment. DOI: Many emerging contaminants ECs are not currently removed by conventional water treatment methods and consequently, often reach the aquatic environment. Research progress on ECs varies between countries, having received more attention in Iran and Tunisia.

The paper also provides recommendations to properly manage EC risks. A focus on surface water in the published literature suggests that studies are skewed towards worldwide trends, whereas studies on ECs in seawater are of great importance in the study region.

Water scarcity and conflict in the middle east and north africa mena

3 Center for Membranes and Advanced Water Technology CMATDepartment of Chemical Engineering, Khalifa University of Science and Technology, P. This paper critically reviews, for the first time, the reported occurrence and treatment of ECs in the Middle Eastern and North Africa MENA region.

Do not copy word for word as it has been processed through through plagiarism tester. 2 Department of Chemical Engineering, American University of Sharjah, Sharjah, United Arab Emirates. 1 Center for Membranes and Advanced Water Technology CMATDepartment of Chemical Engineering, Khalifa University of Science and Technology, P.

The majority of microplastics in the region are secondary types resulting from the degradation of larger plastic debris; polyethylene PE and polypropylene PP fibers are the most frequently detected polymers, which are indicative of local anthropogenic sources. In comparison, microplastics have mainly been studied in surface waters and seawater with much less focus on drinking water.

Most MENA countries have now begun monitoring water bodies for ECs; however, studies are still lacking in some countries including Sudan, Djibouti, Syria, Ethiopia, and Bahrain. In the MENA region, pharmaceuticals and personal care products PPCPs have been detected in surface water, seawater, groundwater, and wastewater treatment plants.