Lucian Gill

Oceans ESU Ltd

Dr Lucian Gill has an extensive background in chemistry and the remediation of highly contaminated land and water. He specialises in the treatment of waste water using soil based reed beds, which have the ability to degrade complex and persistent organic contaminants.
As director of Oceans ESU Ltd, Lucian has been responsible for the design and installation of many reed bed systems around the world, treating hydrocarbons, landfill leachates, pesticides and many more. Oceans ESU Ltd have also designed and installed 9 of the 10 largest waste water treatment reed bed wetlands in the world with a combined treatment capacity of over 500,000 tonnes of water per day.
Lucian’s interests extend beyond water treatment into holistic catchment management ensuring that the benefits of clean water can be shared by the local communities living alongside oil fields and other industrial developments.

dont miss

Remediation of Persistent Contamination in Groundwater using Soil Based Reedbeds

A description of how soil reed beds have been used to tackle some of the more persistent organic pollutants commonly found in groundwater. This seminar will explain how the reed beds work and how they can be applied in different scenarios, focusing on the treatment of chlorosolvents and persistent hydrocarbons.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Kerry Murray / Amy Parekh-Pross: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Kerry Murray / Amy Parekh-Pross - Decoding Sample Variability and Deviation CB*~^ˠϮ

  • Seamus Connolly MBE: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Seamus Connolly MBE - Small Things Make The Difference in Preventing Pollution

  • Lucian Gill: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Lucian Gill - Remediation of Persistent Contamination in Groundwater using Soil Based Reedbeds

  • Keith Nell: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Keith Nell - Root barriers – recent experience in Castleblaney, Co. Monaghan Ireland.

  • Tony Thompson: Speaking at the Contamination Expo

    Tony Thompson - Grenfell Tower Fire: Contamination and Community Confidence