Water Infrastructure Repair Technologies: The North American Market

Published - Mar 2015| Analyst - Nana Lapham| Code - ENV026A
Water Infrastructure Repair Technologies: The North American Market
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Report Highlights

The North American market for water infrastructure repair technologies (WIRT) reached $15.6 billion and $16.8 billion in 2013 and 2014, respectively. This market is expected to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 8.2% to nearly $25.0 billion for the period 2014-2019.

Report Includes

  • An overview of the North American market for water infrastructure repair technologies (WIRT).
  • Analyses of global market trends, with data from 2013, estimates for 2014, and projections of CAGRs through 2019.
  • Details concerning the systems and materials used to assess, repair, replace and rehabilitate drinking water and wastewater systems.
  • Identification of significant trends and factors influencing the market such as new and needed technologies, the regulatory scene, and economic drivers and challenges.
  • Relevant patent analysis.
  • Comprehensive profiles of major players in the field.

Report Scope

The scope of the market analyzed in this report includes water infrastructure repair technologies used in drinking water and wastewater (including sewer and stormwater) piped infrastructure systems in North America. Components of these WIRT systems include water distribution and collection pipes, along with the connectors, fittings, flanges, couplings, valves and adaptors that are connected to these pipes. The types of WIRT included in this report include assessment, spot repair, rehabilitation and replacement technologies.

Data is provided for the years 2013 and 2014, with projections given through the year 2019. Regional data is presented for six regions in North America: U.S., Mexico, Canada, Central America, the Caribbean and Greenland.

This report does not include water processing or water collection facilities; above- ground, open-air water conveyance systems, such as aqueducts, ditches and culverts; water storage units such as tanks; or pumps.

Analyst Credentials

NANA LAPHAM has contributed to BCC Research since 2000 on topics ranging from environmental science to nuclear technology, microgrids, energy, oil recovery and ozone generation. She lives in the Pacific Northwest and holds bachelor's degree from Western Oregon University and another from Oregon State University.

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