• In Bangalore it is now mandatory for all complexes with 20 or more flats to set up STP within 3 months
  • Big Relief to Bangalore Apartment Owners- MoEF dilutes Discharge standards on 13-10-2017 to make it easy for STP owners
  • Micro STPs for 20 to 30 Apartments- Faster delivery- Prices start at 5.0 lakhs
  • BBMP issues guidelines on setting up STP in apartments in Bangalore. Details in this website
  • Indus launches 'Zero Discharge Sewage Treatment Plants' & Instant Sewage Treatment Plants 'e-STP'
  • Effluent Treatment Plants for Restaurant, Car Wash & Diary Industry
  • We have launched 'Zero Discharge Sewage Treatment Plant' for 100% recycle of Sewage
  • Channel Associates wanted in All State Capitals

Help & Advise

Tips on Reducing Sewage Loads - Your Role

A toilet is not a rubbish bin.
What goes in your toilet, and down your sinks and drains, will affect the environment. Even though sewage is treated, some household items that get into sewerage system can still end up in rivers and the ocean. Often municipal sewers get chocked due to the rubbish thrown in to toilets. You can help protect the environment by considering the items that shouldn't go down the sink or toilet.

Rubbish in bath room Nappies
Sanitary Napkins
Cotton buds
Razor blades
Other plastic items
These items should always go to dust bins and not into a toilet
Rubbish in Kitchen Avoid putting cooking oil, fats or food scraps down the sink. Fat build-ups in the pipes below your home are a common cause of sewer blockages. Instead wipe your pots and pans with a paper towel.

Put vegetable scraps on the compost or in the bin.
Buy a sink strainer and empty it into your compost heap or bin.
Before rinsing your fruit and vegetables in the sink, make sure you remove the brand labels and put them in the bin.
Detergents in laundry Use less detergent. This will reduce the impact detergents may have may have on the environment and save money on your grocery bill.

Choose detergents that are phosphate-free and/or nitrate-free
Garden and garage Hazardous chemicals used in the garden or in the garage, such as paints and pesticides, can eat away at your pipes and damage the environment. These chemicals also can be hazardous to people working on our sewerage system


Chemicals in garden and garage If you are using oil-based paints, however, first clean your brushes and rollers in turpentine. The paint / turps mixture should be allowed to evaporate to sludge. After a few days, put the dried up mixture in the bin.

Never pour used motor oil, paints or other chemicals down the sink. If you need to get rid of paints or other chemicals, for the next collection date in your area. Use water-based paints whenever possible - they are less harmful to the environment