Posts Categorized: Blog

Join Milwaukee’s hottest Watertech startup!

Join the hottest Milwaukee #Watertech#Startup! @Wellntel seeking creative, smart #appdev & #webdesign. #M2M#sustainability#climateaction — Wellntel (@Wellntel) November 8, 2013  

25% of cropland is water stressed

The World Resources Institute’s Aquaduct project has published a global assessment of agricultural risk from water shortages. The report says that 25% of the world’s agriculture is grown in highly water-stressed areas, suggesting that sustainable water practices will be vital to farm businesses and the people that depend on them for food. The data are… Read more »

Paso Robles water wells running dry, trucks delivering water

If you’ve wondered why a private well owner would want or need Wellntel, listen to this story about the region around Paso Robles, California, where the pressure is so severe that family wells are drying up and residents are having to truck in water. Listen here: “Wells Run Dry in Paso Robles” from TCRAM 2013-10-30… Read more »

Dave Garner Will Lead Wellntel’s Technology Team

We’re excited to introduce a new member of the Wellntel Team. Dave Garner will be taking on the role of Technology Team Leader starting immediately. Dave is an experienced Project Development Engineer with many notable product design and launch accomplishments, including large scale solar and renewable energy systems, I/O modules for building automation, temperature/ pressure… Read more »

Wellntel and UC Berkeley Hydroclimate Group to Make Groundwater More Visible

For Immediate Release — Milwaukee, WI — September, 2013 //  The Wisconsin water technology firm Wellntel, working with scientists at the University of California, Berkeley, will bring groundwater into view to help make it sustainable. It’s a bold project that will have lasting positive global consequences. Until recently, ample groundwater seemed like a sure thing. Generally,… Read more »

Declining Aquifer has Farmers Scrambling

The high plains aquifer is drying up from Texas to Kansas, sending farmers scurrying for alternative, less water-intensive, crops and stocks.