[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs cover
[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs cover
(don't) Waste Water!

[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs

[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs

59sec |18/05/2022
Play
[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs cover
[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs cover
(don't) Waste Water!

[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs

[Extract] "They became energy positive and they gave back to the community" - Susan Moisio - Jacobs

59sec |18/05/2022
Play

Description

🎙️ Susan Moisio is the Global Water Director at Jacobs, where she leads a team of 9,000 water professionals across all regions. Susan names them a one water team, which you'll discover to be a key concept in today's discussion!


Back in Season 3, I had a discussion on that microphone with the authors of the Sustainability Puzzle , Claudia Winkler and Alice Schmidt. And I couldn't help but think of one of the book's key advice when listening to Susan today: Zoom out before you zoom in.


If you're a water professional, chances are that you define yourself as specialized in a section of the Water Cycle. You might be treating wastewater, managing a water network, preventing a sewer overflow, or producing your community's drinking water.


Now, if you zoom out, you'll swiftly come to realize that you're dealing with the one water I shortly alluded to. But is that the end of the zoom out? Not really. There are many surroundings to the water cycle. Like the energy we consume or produce, the impact we have on adjacent industries, and our role in both mitigating and sometimes causing climate change.


Solving the riddle needs to be bigger than water. Would you expect thought leaders like Jacobs to think outside of the water box? Probably. Did they? Of course - and Susan will take us through that landscape in just a minute.


You'll swiftly get to understand why, Global Water Intelligence named her one of the 40 most influential people in the Water Industry. And you'll see that there are very interesting bridges between what she shared and what the other experts in this mini-series on water positive, zero Carbon explained to us.


We'll have five feature interviews on that podcast, and I'll have the same five speakers on stage with me for the Global Water Summit in Madrid. If you want a complete overview, check my full series on net zero water , and of course if you don't want to miss any of these interviews, make sure to subscribe to the podcast. It's free, and it's even better if you share it with your friends or colleagues. 


I'll let you share it, and I'll meet you on the other side!


Wanna listen to the full episode? Just type "S5E10 - Why is One Water the Best Way t manage our Vulnerable Water Cycle?"


You can also find the full episode materials on the (don't) Waste Water website                  

Description

🎙️ Susan Moisio is the Global Water Director at Jacobs, where she leads a team of 9,000 water professionals across all regions. Susan names them a one water team, which you'll discover to be a key concept in today's discussion!


Back in Season 3, I had a discussion on that microphone with the authors of the Sustainability Puzzle , Claudia Winkler and Alice Schmidt. And I couldn't help but think of one of the book's key advice when listening to Susan today: Zoom out before you zoom in.


If you're a water professional, chances are that you define yourself as specialized in a section of the Water Cycle. You might be treating wastewater, managing a water network, preventing a sewer overflow, or producing your community's drinking water.


Now, if you zoom out, you'll swiftly come to realize that you're dealing with the one water I shortly alluded to. But is that the end of the zoom out? Not really. There are many surroundings to the water cycle. Like the energy we consume or produce, the impact we have on adjacent industries, and our role in both mitigating and sometimes causing climate change.


Solving the riddle needs to be bigger than water. Would you expect thought leaders like Jacobs to think outside of the water box? Probably. Did they? Of course - and Susan will take us through that landscape in just a minute.


You'll swiftly get to understand why, Global Water Intelligence named her one of the 40 most influential people in the Water Industry. And you'll see that there are very interesting bridges between what she shared and what the other experts in this mini-series on water positive, zero Carbon explained to us.


We'll have five feature interviews on that podcast, and I'll have the same five speakers on stage with me for the Global Water Summit in Madrid. If you want a complete overview, check my full series on net zero water , and of course if you don't want to miss any of these interviews, make sure to subscribe to the podcast. It's free, and it's even better if you share it with your friends or colleagues. 


I'll let you share it, and I'll meet you on the other side!


Wanna listen to the full episode? Just type "S5E10 - Why is One Water the Best Way t manage our Vulnerable Water Cycle?"


You can also find the full episode materials on the (don't) Waste Water website                  

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Description

🎙️ Susan Moisio is the Global Water Director at Jacobs, where she leads a team of 9,000 water professionals across all regions. Susan names them a one water team, which you'll discover to be a key concept in today's discussion!


Back in Season 3, I had a discussion on that microphone with the authors of the Sustainability Puzzle , Claudia Winkler and Alice Schmidt. And I couldn't help but think of one of the book's key advice when listening to Susan today: Zoom out before you zoom in.


If you're a water professional, chances are that you define yourself as specialized in a section of the Water Cycle. You might be treating wastewater, managing a water network, preventing a sewer overflow, or producing your community's drinking water.


Now, if you zoom out, you'll swiftly come to realize that you're dealing with the one water I shortly alluded to. But is that the end of the zoom out? Not really. There are many surroundings to the water cycle. Like the energy we consume or produce, the impact we have on adjacent industries, and our role in both mitigating and sometimes causing climate change.


Solving the riddle needs to be bigger than water. Would you expect thought leaders like Jacobs to think outside of the water box? Probably. Did they? Of course - and Susan will take us through that landscape in just a minute.


You'll swiftly get to understand why, Global Water Intelligence named her one of the 40 most influential people in the Water Industry. And you'll see that there are very interesting bridges between what she shared and what the other experts in this mini-series on water positive, zero Carbon explained to us.


We'll have five feature interviews on that podcast, and I'll have the same five speakers on stage with me for the Global Water Summit in Madrid. If you want a complete overview, check my full series on net zero water , and of course if you don't want to miss any of these interviews, make sure to subscribe to the podcast. It's free, and it's even better if you share it with your friends or colleagues. 


I'll let you share it, and I'll meet you on the other side!


Wanna listen to the full episode? Just type "S5E10 - Why is One Water the Best Way t manage our Vulnerable Water Cycle?"


You can also find the full episode materials on the (don't) Waste Water website                  

Description

🎙️ Susan Moisio is the Global Water Director at Jacobs, where she leads a team of 9,000 water professionals across all regions. Susan names them a one water team, which you'll discover to be a key concept in today's discussion!


Back in Season 3, I had a discussion on that microphone with the authors of the Sustainability Puzzle , Claudia Winkler and Alice Schmidt. And I couldn't help but think of one of the book's key advice when listening to Susan today: Zoom out before you zoom in.


If you're a water professional, chances are that you define yourself as specialized in a section of the Water Cycle. You might be treating wastewater, managing a water network, preventing a sewer overflow, or producing your community's drinking water.


Now, if you zoom out, you'll swiftly come to realize that you're dealing with the one water I shortly alluded to. But is that the end of the zoom out? Not really. There are many surroundings to the water cycle. Like the energy we consume or produce, the impact we have on adjacent industries, and our role in both mitigating and sometimes causing climate change.


Solving the riddle needs to be bigger than water. Would you expect thought leaders like Jacobs to think outside of the water box? Probably. Did they? Of course - and Susan will take us through that landscape in just a minute.


You'll swiftly get to understand why, Global Water Intelligence named her one of the 40 most influential people in the Water Industry. And you'll see that there are very interesting bridges between what she shared and what the other experts in this mini-series on water positive, zero Carbon explained to us.


We'll have five feature interviews on that podcast, and I'll have the same five speakers on stage with me for the Global Water Summit in Madrid. If you want a complete overview, check my full series on net zero water , and of course if you don't want to miss any of these interviews, make sure to subscribe to the podcast. It's free, and it's even better if you share it with your friends or colleagues. 


I'll let you share it, and I'll meet you on the other side!


Wanna listen to the full episode? Just type "S5E10 - Why is One Water the Best Way t manage our Vulnerable Water Cycle?"


You can also find the full episode materials on the (don't) Waste Water website                  

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