DeAna Vitela-Hayashi

//DeAna Vitela-Hayashi

About DeAna Vitela-Hayashi

Since 1987, DeAna Vitela has been involved in the research, development, and application of non-pathogenic micro organic degraders, cleaners and bionutrients. She has specialized in waste water remediation using bioremediation in conjunction with phytoremediation. As Director and Partner of AquaBio Environmental Technologies, Inc. and AquaBio Watershed Remediation and Management Division, Ms. Vitela has continued this process in the restoration of fresh water habitats and lake management. Ms. Vitela has consulted and provided her expertise for environmental engineering and remediation firms, municipal and industrial facilities, waste treatment facilities, retention basins, lakes, and aqua culture facilities, both with fresh and marine environments.
1 05, 2008

The County of Los Angeles is Going “Blue”

By | 2017-03-01T15:20:32+00:00 May 1st, 2008|AquaBio News|0 Comments

The County of Los Angeles is going “Blue” reducing pollutants in the county’s lakes & reservoirs. AquaBio Watershed Restoration & Lake Management Division, a subsidiary of AquaBio Environmental Technologies, Inc., has just signed a 5 year services agreement

20 12, 2007

What Happens Around Your Lake, Stays In Your Lake

By | 2017-03-01T15:21:53+00:00 December 20th, 2007|AquaBio News, Bioremediation, Wastewater, Watershed Management, Watershed Restoration|0 Comments

Many of you have noticed that around your neighborhoods you have nicely paved streets and gutters that efficiently and safely remove street runoff after a rain. Some of you may have also noticed that some of it goes directly into the storm drains in your neighborhood.

7 11, 2007

A Ton of Sh..!

By | 2017-03-01T15:22:16+00:00 November 7th, 2007|Bioremediation, Wastewater, Watershed Management, Watershed Restoration|0 Comments

The biggest pollution problem in most of our urban city lakes is WATERFOWL. Biologists have analyzed the amount of feces an average duck creates per day & come up with 2.7 ounces per day. If you consider your average Southern California urban city lake, of roughly 3 to 5 acres, you probably have about 600 waterfowl on it during the winter.