Aquatic Informatics Report Highlights Important Trends in the Water Monitoring Industry

The growing global population is placing unprecedented burden on water resources, needed not only for safe drinking water, but also to support our agriculture, energy, transportation, manufacturing, and civil infrastructure. Increasing climate uncertainty is creating the need for new information, particularly in response to increased economic and human life losses resulting from floods. Water regulations are growing in complexity. Today, water professionals are facing enormous pressure to deliver more high quality, real-time hydrological information, needed to better manage precious water resources in a complex environment.

The report illustrates how the water monitoring industry is responding to this pressure in a number of areas:

“At Aquatic Informatics, we aim to design the most innovative and modern software to address the critical water data management and analysis challenges of environmental monitoring agencies. By conducting this comprehensive global study on hydrological monitoring trends, we have a clear understanding of how we can continue to deliver the best software to the market,” said Ed Quilty, President and CEO of Aquatic Informatics. “We are excited to share the results of this study with members of the industry so we can work together in modernizing hydrological monitoring programs. The future is bright. High quality hydrological information is becoming more readily available to make important and timely decisions about the world’s precious water resources.”

About Aquatic Informatics Inc.

Aquatic Informatics provides software solutions that address critical water data management and analysis challenges for the rapidly growing environmental monitoring industry. Aquatic Informatics is the trusted provider of hydrologic management solutions to hundreds of federal, state/provincial and local government departments, hydropower operators, mining companies, academic groups, and consulting organizations around the world, who collect, manage, and process large volumes of water quality or quantity data.