Presentations

Indian Water Market

Categories
Published
of 5
All materials on our website are shared by users. If you have any questions about copyright issues, please report us to resolve them. We are always happy to assist you.
Related Documents
Share
Description
Indian Water Industry - Creating A Better Environment India faces a desperate situation of water shortage. Its fragile and finite water resources are depleting while the demands for water from various sectors of the economy are rapidly rising. In recent years, the industrial and domestic sectors have realized this disparity in the supply and demand. With the New Economic Policy launched in 1991, the government tried to lead to market-based approaches and privatization of urban water. The National Water Policy drafted last year looks at water as an economic good and looks at numerous macro and micro initiatives in this regard. If you are in the Indian water industry, you are in the right place at the right time. India has devoted substantial resources to the water supply and sanitation sector, significantly increasing its commitment since 1980 with the launch of the International Drinking Water Supply and Sanitation Decade. Today, drinking water investments constitute about 3% of the national budget. Due to these steps, today 85% of the urban and 75% of the rural population has access to public water supplies. 48% of the urban population and 36% of the rural population has access to sanitation services. But clearly, there is a lot of scope and opportunity to do more. On the Crossroads The Indian Water Industry is on the crossroads today. In a developing country with huge requirements for water recycling and purification of drinking water, there is a huge scope for growth. The total Indian water market is estimated to be about USD 12 billion. While the government sector contributes about 50% of this, the private industrial sector provides the remaining business. The overall market is growing at 18% every year. In 2003, the Indian Government announced the mother of all projects - interlinking of major river networks all over the country, thereby connecting the water-deficit and the water-abundant areas. The project valued at over USD 60 billion is one of the largest in the world. It would kick start the economy and bring a huge set of requirements for equipments and construction. Market For Water Treatment In India The water treatment market in India is seeing immense expansion. While no reliable published figures are available, Everything About Water estimates the total water and wastewater treatment market size to be about USD 420 million. It is growing at about 18% annually with certain segments like the industrial and drinking water segments seeing even higher growths. The Key Drivers for Industry Growth ã Increased awareness about drinking water quality and health ã Decreasing water quality and users having to go for ground water ã Environmental pressures on wastewater discharge from govt. pollution control boards ã Reducing availability of water forcing users to go for reuse & recycling of water ã General Industrial and Economic Growth particularly in chemical, pharmaceutical, power plants, food and textile industry Industry Nature The industry is currently highly fragmented and unorganized in nature. It can be split into thee categories: ã Large Players like VA Tech Wabag, Degremont, Hindustan Dorr-Oliver, Paramount, Ion Exchange, Thermax etc ã Medium Sized Players like Doshion, Aquatech, Fontus Water, Driplex, TEAM, Ions Hydro ã Small Players over 500 in number The water treatment industry is largely concentrated in certain geographical pockets like Mumbai, Pune, Chennai, Hyderabad, New Delhi, Kolkata and Ahmedabad. Some plant manufacturers are present in other areas, but this number is limited. Level of Technology The market knowledge and skill has been increasing in recent times. Most foreign manufacturers and products are commonly available in India now. The market is gradually shifting from chemical treatment and DM plants to membrane technology. Still, there are many huge segments like power plants and refineries that continue to use DM technology. The concept of wastewater recycling
Transcript
  Indian Water MarketIndian Water Industry - Creating A Better Environment India faces a desperate situation of water shortage. Its fragile and finite water resources are depletingwhile the demands for water from various sectors of the economy are rapidly rising. In recent years,the industrial and domestic sectors have realized this disparity in the supply and demand. With the New Economic Policy launched in 1991, the government tried to lead to maret! ased approaches and privatization of ur an water. #he National Water Policy drafted last year loos at water as aneconomic good and loos at numerous macro and micro initiatives in this regard. If you are in theIndian water industry, you are in the right place at the right time.India has devoted su stantial resources to the water supply and sanitation sector, significantlyincreasing its commitment since 19$% with the launch of the International &rining Water 'upply and'anitation &ecade. #oday, drining water investments constitute a out () of the national udget. &ueto these steps, today $*) of the ur an and +*) of the rural population has access to pu lic water supplies. $) of the ur an population and (-) of the rural population has access to sanitationservices. ut clearly, there is a lot of scope and opportunity to do more. On the Crossroads #he Indian Water Industry is on the crossroads today. In a developing country with huge re/uirementsfor water recycling and purification of drining water, there is a huge scope for growth. #he totalIndian water maret is estimated to e a out 0'& 1 illion. While the government sector contri utesa out *%) of this, the private industrial sector provides the remaining usiness. #he overall maret isgrowing at 1$) every year.In %%(, the Indian 2overnment announced the mother of all pro3ects ! interlining of ma3or river networs all over the country, there y connecting the water!deficit and the water!a undant areas. #he pro3ect valued at over 0'& -% illion is one of the largest in the world. It would ic start theeconomy and ring a huge set of re/uirements for e/uipments and construction. Market For Water Treatment In India #he water treatment maret in India is seeing immense e4pansion. While no relia le pu lished figuresare availa le, Everything 5 out Water estimates the total water and wastewater treatment maret sizeto e a out 0'& % million. It is growing at a out 1$) annually with certain segments lie theindustrial and drining water segments seeing even higher growths. The Key Drivers for Industry ro!th ã Increased awareness a out drining water /uality and health ã &ecreasing water /uality and users having to go for ground water  ã Environmental pressures on wastewater discharge from govt. pollution control oards ã 6educing availa ility of water forcing users to go for reuse 7 recycling of water  ã 2eneral Industrial and Economic 2rowth particularly in chemical, pharmaceutical, power  plants, food and te4tile industry  Industry ature #he industry is currently highly fragmented and unorganized in nature. It can e split into thee categories8 ã arge Players lie :5 #ech Wa ag, &egremont, ;industan &orr!<liver, Paramount, Ion E4change, #herma4 etc ã =edium 'ized Players lie &oshion, 5/uatech, >ontus Water, &riple4, #E5=, Ions ;ydro ã 'mall Players over *%% in num er #he water treatment industry is largely concentrated in certain geographical pocets lie =um ai,Pune, ?hennai, ;ydera ad, New &elhi, @olata and 5hmeda ad. 'ome plant manufacturers are present in other areas, ut this num er is limited. #eve$ of Te%hno$ogy #he maret nowledge and sill has een increasing in recent times. =ost foreign manufacturers and products are commonly availa le in India now. #he maret is gradually shifting from chemicaltreatment and &= plants to mem rane technology. 'till, there are many huge segments lie power  plants and refineries that continue to use &= technology. #he concept of wastewater recycling andzero discharge systems is growing in a ig way in recent times.#he government sector is primarily involved in the raw water treatment and the sewage treatmentoperations. <n the other hand, the private industrial sector includes e/uipments for clarification,sludge treatment, aeration, disinfection and filtration. ?onventionally, the maret has useddemineralisers for treatment. ;owever, over the last few years, 6everse <smosis technology hasgrown in the maret and gradually replaced &=. Newer technologies lie 0ltrafiltration andElectrodialysis are also entering the maret now. A Who$e Different Market #he maret has undergone a tremendous change in the last few years. #oday, there are a dozenmedium!sized companies who have rapidly increased their operations and won a num er of pro3ects.5lso hundreds of small system!integrators have come up all over the country, addressing localre/uirements.#here has also een a geographical decentralisation that has taen place. Earlier the water treatmentindustry was largely concentrated in =aharashtra. <ver the last ten years, pocets of concentrationhave started all over the country in &elhi, ?hennai, ?alcutta, 5hmeda ad and ;ydera ad. #his hashad a positive and negative impact. While the maret has grown and costs come down, at the sametime, the /uality and relia ility of many of these suppliers has een suspect.In the last few years, many international ma3ors have also entered the maret. While huge players lie:eolia Water, 'uez de yonnaise A&egremontB and :5 #E?; Wa ag are present in the maret,chemical ma3ors lie Nalco and 2E etz!&ear orn also have operations. Indigenous development of various treatment vessels lie resins, 6< mem ranes and vessels have reduced costs and made varioustechnologies easily availa le on a mass!scale. #he other interesting trend in the maret has een themove towards standardization of treatment systems as standard &= and 6< plants have ecome morecommon over the last two years.  Internationa$ Com&anies !ith a signifi%ant &resen%e in India ã :eolia Water, >rance ã &egremont, >rance ã :5 #ech Wa ag, 5ustria ã #hames Water, 0nited @ingdom ã 2E Water, 0nited 'tates ã &ow ?hemicals, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã &upont, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã 2rundfos Pumps, &enmar  ã @' Pumps, 2ermany ã  Nalco ?hemicals, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã &rewtreat ?hemicals, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã @rohne =arshall, 2ermany ã Endress C ;auser, 2ermany ã Emerson A>isher 6osemountB, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã @och 2roup, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã ;ydranautics, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã Pentair 2roup, 0nited 'tates of 5merica ã 'chlum erger D 5ctaris, >rance ã 5miantit, 'audi 5ra ia ã  Netzsch, 2ermany ã 2eorge >ischer  ã 5placo, 'audi 5ra ia ã =etrohm, 'witzerland And many more'''Future ro!th O&&ortunities 5 num er of factors are fuelling growth in the maret. 6apidly rising population has led to increasedre/uirements for drining water and sewage treatment. While this is largely in the ur an areas at themoment, this could shift to smaller towns and villages in times to come. 5t the same time, water scarcity has led to many industries going in for water recycling systems to meet their re/uirements. 5tthe same time, there is a growing awareness of environmental issues among industry as well as the pu lic. Widespread coverage of environment issues y the media and N2<s has forced industries toinstall water treatment e/uipment to prevent social and legal action against them. #he government has also got into the action y imposing stringent legislations regarding wastewater treatment. #here is also a compulsory re/uirement of Environment ?learances from Pollution ?ontroloards at the ?entre and the states. #he recent 'upreme ?ourt directive to move polluting units out of &elhi is also liely to act as an impetus to future sales of water treatment e/uipment. 5lso at the sametime, many e4isting treatment plants would need to e replaced or upgraded to meet with morestringent standards. &rining water pro lems in India are /uite different from those in developed countries. #he mainconcern is with disinfecting the pota le water at the point of use. #raditionally, the point of use marethas een dominated y ultraviolet purifiers and filters. <ne company Eurea >or es holds over *%)of the total purifier maret with their 0: purifiers, ased on their e4cellent direct!mareting andservice networ. Industrial ma3ors lie Ion E4change and #herma4 have tried entering this maret, ut  with limited success. In the last year, domestic reverse osmosis purifiers have struc the maret andhave een hugely successful. 6ecent advancements in nanofiltration and ultrafiltration are nowentering this area and offer future opportunities. <ne ig area of growth has een the increase in ottled water plants in India. With li eralization andincreased awareness of water /uality, hundreds of ottled water rands have entered the maret. #he0'& *% million ottled water maret is growing at the rate of +*!$%) and a large num er of reverseosmosis plants have come up in the last two years. With multinationals lie Pepsico and ?oe gettingesta lished in the maret, the /uality and technology in their plants has improved. Indian manufacturers have also tried to e4port and uild their presence in overseas marets. #reatment plants have een e4ported to the =iddle!East and 'outh!East 5sia. Big (ro)e%ts #he contri ution of mem rane desalination plants is progressively increasing. 5 num er of reverseosmosis desalination plants are eing installed y industries to meet their increasing water needs. In1999, a *%%m(Dday capacity 6< plant has een commissioned at 'ia for 2u3arat Electricity oard  y Ion E4change. 5 -,%%%m(Dday seawater 6< plant has een commissioned y #herma4 for NI6=5at havnagar using ;ydranautics mem rane. 6< has also een employed y many industries for waste water recycling. 5 1%%%m(Dday waste water 6< plant has een recently commissioned y5/uatechA5siaB in 6ashtriya ?hemical >actory, =um ai. Ion E4change has commissioned another (%%% m(Dday waste water 6< plant at I>>?<, Phulpur. 'ince early nineties, hundreds of mem rane  ased racish water desalination plants of capacities of - to -% cu ic meters per day were set up for  providing safe drining water to selected pro lem villages in the states of 2u3arat, 6a3asthan, #amil Nadu and 5ndhra Pradesh. <n the other hand, several thermal desalination plants have also een operating in the coastal areas of the country for inhouse use y the industries. 5 $%%% cu ic meters per day =ulti!effect &esalination plant has een commissioned in 1999 at 6eliance Petrochemicals ?omple4 in the western coast of thecountry at amnagar. #he industrial giant arsen 7 #ou ro A7#B has also commissioned a thermaldesalination plant for their cement industry. Cha$$enges on the *oad Ahead #he industry still faces constraints moving ahead. #he regulatory odies lac the teeth to enforcemany of the guidelines and the mandatory re/uirement of a functional treatment plant gets ypassedsometimes. Polluting industries have adopted an uncaring attitude and it has re/uired active support of many N2<s to get them to act. #here is still a large capital investment re/uired for many treatment plants and most industries try to avoid it or go for a short!cut solution. 5wareness and recognition of newer technologies has een slow in coming.In recent times, the technical e4pertise and now how of the top water treatment manufacturers is pretty standard. #herefore, their success in getting ig pro3ect orders has een dependent on their  pricing, pro3ect e4ecution sill and process engineering a ility. #his trend is liely to increase in thecoming years. Con%$usion
We Need Your Support
Thank you for visiting our website and your interest in our free products and services. We are nonprofit website to share and download documents. To the running of this website, we need your help to support us.

Thanks to everyone for your continued support.

No, Thanks