This one-day workshop will focus on the construction of municipal pipelines using the Microtunnelling trenchless construction method. Over the past several years Ontario has grown from not using Microtunnelling to becoming a leader in North America for complex and challenging projects that include curved concrete pipelines. Microtunnelling construction benefits include: reduced risk during construction, large greenhouse gas emission savings, rapid out-of-sight and out-of-mind construction, significant reduction in social and environmental costs.
Attendees will learn from leading international and national industry experts on state-of-the art construction equipment, processes, design, construction risk mitigation and quality control and quality assurance. In addition, local case studies will be presented to demonstrate how successful on time and on budget projects can be constructed locally. This is a workshop you will not want to miss and is held only once a year.
Location: Mississauga Grand, 35 Brunel Rd, Mississauga, ON L4Z 3E8
8:00 – 8:15 | introduction, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo, CANADA
8:15 – 10:15 | Microtunnelling Process and Equipment, Gerhard Lang, Herrenknecht AG, GERMANY
10:15 – 10:30 | NETWORKING BREAK
10:30– 11:00 | Pilot Tube Microtunnelling. Jason Holden, Akkerman, USA
11:00 – 11:30 | The Hydraulic Joint – Key To Curved Microtunnelling, Cyrill Althuser, Jack Control, SWITZERLAND
11:30 – 12:00 | Guidance Control and Data Management Systems, Martin Betsch, VMT, USA
The workshop will present a standardized defect coding, condition classification and grading system for water distribution pipelines. The condition coding and classification protocol is developed to identify, characterize, and report various types of anomalies, defects and construction features that can impact water pipelines’ structural and operational (hydraulic and water quality)performance. Furthermore, the workshop will discuss the failure modes and mechanisms for metallic (ductile iron, cast iron, steel), plastic (PE and PVC), and asbestos cement watermains. The workshop will conclude with the presentation on the selection of suitable renovation and replacement techniques that take into account the water main condition as well as other factors (financial, social, etc.).
Location: Mississauga Grand, 35 Brunel Rd, Mississauga, ON L4Z 3E8
This course, offered in collaboration with the Ontario Good Roads Association, covers the fundamentals of asset management with particular emphasis on buried infrastructure (water and wastewater pipelines). The week long hands-on course will provide an in-depth knowledge of the essential processes and techniques required to establish an effective asset management program for water and wastewater utilities. The course will also highlight the new developments and future trends in the asset management field.
Last day to register to attend the Annual General Meeting and Dinner Seminar with Keynote Speaker, Ian Doherty. This event will be held on Thursday October 13, from 5 pm, at the Mississauga Grand, 35 Brunel Road, Mississauga.
The program includes:
Introduction of the 2016/17 Board of Directors
Winners of the 2015 Project of the Year Award of Excellence (Hatch, CRS-Dibco JV, and Peel Region)
Winner of the Outstanding Contributor to the trenchless industry and keynote speaker, Ian Doherty
Presentation by Ian Doherty titled Deteriorating Trenchless Contracts in Need of Rehabilitation.
5:00 – 6:00 p.m. Cocktail hour and networking (cash bar)
6:00 – 7:00 p.m. Dinner combined with CATT Annual General Meeting - Please advise of any dietary requirements
7:15 – 8:30 p.m. Ian Doherty – Presentation: “Deteriorating Trenchless Contracts in Need of Rehabilitation”
This workshop will present state-of-the-art information and new developments for various types of pipes commonly used for water, sewer and drainage applications for gravity and pressure systems. The industry’s leading experts will discuss the physical attributes, such as material properties, sizes, linings and coatings, restrained and unrestrained joints and fittings for various types of pipes. Furthermore, pipelines’ performance characteristics, advantages, limitations, and good practice guidelines will be presented.
This one day workshop will cover a phases of the construction of a stormwater, wastewater, forcemains, watermains, and utility pipelines using the trenchless microtunnelling construction method. Attendees will learn the state-of-the-art of this increasing popular pipeline construction method that only requires entrance and exit shafts to install the pipe on line and on grade through a wide variety of ground conditions. Microtunnelling benefits include reduced risk during construction, large greenhouse gas emission savings, rapid out-of-sight and out-of-mind construction, significant reduction in social and environmental costs.
Industry experts from Canada and Europe will cover the history and development microtunnelling method with special focus on Ontario, provide an overview of microtunnelling equipment, drill fluids, mud recycling, laser control systems, shaft design, and jacking pipe. It will also discuss geotechnical and design considerations for a successful project, project Quality Assurance and Quality Control (QA/QC) considerations, and development of good project specifications.
If you are involved in or will be involved in a microtunnelling project you will not want to miss this unique workshop.
Location: Centre for Health & Safety Innovation, 5110 Creekbank Road, Mississauga, Ontario, L4W 0A1
Water Utilities across North America have thousands of kilometer of water pipes that have exceeded their design and performance life. Evidence of this is the increasing number of annual watermain breaks and dirty water events that erode public confidence. Since digging up and replacing these critical water pipes is rarely economically feasible or socially acceptable, many advances in the water industry have been made in risk management, pipeline condition assessment and trenchless renovation and repair.
Who should attend?
Municipal engineers and technicians, consultants, pipeline engineers, trenchless technology specialist, and pipeline manufacturer.
Day 1: Tuesday, January 26, 2016
8:00 - 8:15 Welcome and Introductions
8:15 – 8:30 Historical Overview of Pipelines for Water Distribution Systems, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
8:30 – 9:00 Engineering Behaviour of Various Types of Rigid and Flexible Pipes for Water Distribution Mains, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
9:00 – 9:30 Failure Modes and Mechanisms for Various Types of Pipe Materials, Chris Macey, AECOM
9:30 – 10:00 Key Attributes for Water Pipelines Asset Inventory, Chris Macey, AECOM
10:00 – 10:20 Networking Break
10:20 – 11:00 Introduction to Risk Based Assessment, Chris Macey, AECOM
11:00 – 12:00 Condition Assessment Technologies for Water Pipelines, Chris Macey, AECOM
12:00 – 1:00 Lunch
1:00 – 2:00 Scheduling Pipelines for Renewal and/or Subsequent Inspection, Chris Macey, AECOM
2:00 – 2:30 Water Pipelines Defect Coding System and Condition Rating, Rizwan Younis, University of Waterloo
2:30 – 2:45 By-Pass Systems, George Bontus, AEGION
2:45 – 3:00 Pipe Cleaning, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
3:00 – 3:15 Networking Break
3:15 – 3:40 CIPP Lining Systems, George Bontus, AEGION
3:40 – 4:00 Spray In-place Pipes, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
4:00 – 4:30 Large Diameter Systems, George Bontus, AEGION
Day 2: Wednesday, January 27, 2016
8:00 - 8:15 Welcome and Introductions, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
8:15 – 8:45 Understanding Pressure Systems - Working pressure, Occasional and Recurring Surges, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
8:45 – 9:15 Classification and Overview of the Design and Procurement Process, George Bontus, AEGION
9:15 – 10:00 Design Process Non-structural and Structural Liners, Chris Macey, AECOM
10:00 – 10:20 Networking Break
10:20 – 12:00 Design Process Non-structural and Structural Liners, Chris Macey, AECOM
12:00 – 12:45 Lunch
12:45 – 1:45 Specifications and Quality Assurance for Watermain Rehabilitation, Rizwan Younis, University of Waterloo
1:45 – 2:00 Networking Break
2:00 – 3:00 Installation Basics of Class III and Class IV Liners – Cleaning and CCTV, Mark Knight, University of Waterloo
3:00 – 4:00 Structural Lining Case Studies, Chris Macey, AECOM
Note: There is 25% discount for registering for both days.
Dr. Mark Knight, P.Eng., Consulting Engineer. University of Waterloo Associate Professor, CATT Executive Director
Dr. Knight has been involved with watermain renovation for over 10 years and has extensive experience in testing and design of CIPP liners for watermain liners and watermain condition assessment. He is also the lead for a Water Research Foundation project that is developing a new Manual for Watermain Condition Classification. Dr Knight is also a member of following AWWA Committees: Structural Classes of Pipeline Repair Subcommittee; M77 Manual - Condition Assessment of Water Mains; M28 Manual of Water main Rehabilitation.
Chris Macey, P.Eng AECOM Practise Lead
Chris Macey is the North American Technical Practice Leader for AECOM for Condition Assessment and Rehabilitation of Pipelines. With over 35 years of experience, Chris has considerable expertise in material failure assessment for pipelines in both gravity and pressure service. He has extensive knowledge of pipeline materials, pipe/soil interaction, pipeline deterioration processes, material limit states, and state of the art condition assessment and rehabilitation technologies. Chris graduated from University of Manitoba in 1977 and has been working with AECOM since 1978.
Mr. Macey is also a member of following AWWA Committees: Structural Classes of Pipeline Repair Subcommittee; M77 Manual - Condition Assessment of Water Mains; and M28 Manual of Water main Rehabilitation.
George Bontus, P.Eng., Director of Engineering Aegion Corporation
George has been involved in all aspects of the pressure pipe lining arena including marketing, business development, and estimating/project managing HDPE and CIPP installations throughout North America, as well as design and review for CIPP liners in gravity applications. He is actively involved in product development, testing and quality assurance with several of Aegion’s R&D and Operations groups.
George is a member of several AWWA committees: Manual M28 –Rehabilitation of Watermains, Pipeline Rehabilitation Standard Committee #257, Structural Classes of Pipeline Repair Subcommittee. He is a graduate of the University of Alberta, and is a registered professional engineer in Alberta, British Columbia, and Saskatchewan. Prior to joining Insituform in 2004, he worked in municipal engineering consulting for over 15 years with a focus on water resources and infrastructure rehabilitation, and with the drainage services branch at the city of Edmonton, Alberta for 5 years in the drainage services department as the supervisor of modelling and assessment and senior hydraulic engineer.
Dr. Rizwan Younis, P.Eng. Centre for Advancement of Trenchless Technologies
Rizwan has extensive experience in pipeline condition assessment and asset management. He is also the Project leader for the Water Research Foundation project on the development of the Manual of Watermain Condition Classification. Dr. Younis is also a member of following AWWA Committees: Structural Classes of Pipeline Repair Subcommittee; M77 Manual - Condition Assessment of Water Mains; and M28 Manual of Water main Rehabilitation.
Location: Centre for Health and Safety Innovation 5110 Creekbank Rd, Mississauga.
This workshop focuses on geotechnical best practices and the role of a geotechnical engineer for a successful municipal trenchless projects. Municipal trenchless projects include new pipeline installations using microtunnelling, directional drilling, pipe jacking, pipe ramming and auger boring. Common trenchless pipeline renovation includes Cured in Place Pipe (CIPP) and Slip lining. Over past 20 plus year the use of these construction methods have significantly increased in use and have become a common alternative to continuous open cut. Geotechnical site conditions are often critical for pipeline material selection and design, as well as, determining a feasible and cost effective trenchless construction methods. The workshop will cover industry best practices and provide the perspectives of industry leading owners, consultants, suppliers and contractors. It will also provide a lawyer perspective on the role of the geotechnical engineer in trenchless project litigation.
The deterioration and collapse of drainage culverts has become a critical issue for municipalities and transportation agencies. Furthermore, many jurisdictions have experienced severe storms and increased flooding frequencies, an indication of climate change, in recent years. This causes serious damage to existing utilities, roads and public properties in addition to social and financial costs. The municipalities and transportation agencies have to spend millions of dollars on costly repair and reconstruction of damaged infrastructure. Consequently, liabilities and insurance premiums are increased. This workshop will demonstrate how trenchless technologies can provide efficient and economical tools and techniques for pro-active inspection, repair/rehabilitation, or replacement of existing drainage infrastructure.
This one day workshop will cover the phases of construction of stormwater, wastewater, forcemains, watermains, and utility pipelines, using the trenchless microtunnelling technique. Attendees will learn the state-of-the-art, increasingly popular pipeline construction method. This method only requires entrance and exit shafts to install the pipe on-line and on-grade, through a wide variety of ground conditions. Microtunnelling benefits include: reduced risk during construction, large greenhouse gas emission savings, rapid out-of-sight and out-of-mind construction, significant reduction in social and environmental costs.
Industry experts from Canada and Europe will cover the history and development of the microtunnelling method with special focus on Ontario, and will provide an overview of microtunnelling equipment, drill fluids, mud recycling, laser control systems, shaft design, and jacking pipe. The speakers will also discuss geotechnical and design considerations for a successful project, project Quality Assurance and Quality Control (QA/QC) considerations, and development of good project specifications. Local case studies will also be presented.
If you are involved in, or will be involved in a microtunnelling project you will not want to miss this unique workshop.