Top Rainwater Harvesting consultancy company in Mumbai, for complete Solution on rain water harvesting.

Our RWH (Rain Water Harvesting) Services

  2. Designing of Ponds, Dam, Check Dams, Bandharas, Groundwater Recharging Units, Rainwater Filtration Units, Percolation Ponds, Percolation Pits and Percolation Trenches and others.
  3. DESIGNING OF STORM WATER DRAINS & NALLAH for both Domestic and Industrial sectors.
  4. Feasibility Study for Rain Water Harvesting.
  5. Providing Designs of Rain Water Harvesting System for Environmental Clearance.
  6. Water Management & Water Audit.
  7. Water Conservation Methods.
  8. Water Neutrality.
  9. Providing Rain Water Harvesting Report.
  10. Providing Rain Water Harvesting Layout.
  11. Providing Detailed Engineering Drawings.
  12. Conducting Hydrogelogical Survey.
  13. Conducting Borewell Survey.
  14. Liaisoning with Various Government Bodies for Approvals for Rain Water Harvesting Work.
  15. Getting Permissions for CGWB (Central Ground Water Board) for Extraction Of Water.
  16. Providing Estimated Cost for Implementation of Rain Water Harvesting System.

“Rain water harvesting means arresting rainwater during monsoon storing it in natural reservoirs (aquifers) and artificial/ manmade reservoirs (tanks)”. The harvested rainwater can be used for flushing, washing, gardening, irrigation and even consumption with necessary treatment.

We all know that rainfall is seasonal and it occurs over a short period of time during the monsoon season followed with a long dry spell. During this long dry spell water is drawn from rivers, lakes, ponds and underground water sources by tube wells / bore wells etc. that leads to decreased ground water level. Experts opine that the rain being the purest form and major source of water must be saved for recharging the underground aquifer to solve the problem of water scarcity in the cities and towns due to bulging population.

Why Rainwater Harvesting in india

Rainwater harvesting is an age-old practice in India. In ancient Tamil Nadu (India), rainwater harvesting was done by Chola kings. Rainwater from the Brihadeeswarar temple was collected in Sivaganga tank. During the later Chola period, the Vīrānam tank was built (1011 to 1037 CE) in Cuddalore district of Tamil Nadu to store water for drinking and irrigation purposes.

Brihadeeswarar temple Rainwater harvesting system

In South India, the tradition of establishing a tank alongside a temple prevails. Since every village has a temple, it also has a temple tank. These tanks were constructed to harvest water. They captured rainwater and runoff. In ancient times the temple tank always had water, even when all other sources had dried up.

Some of the Ancient 'Water Harvesting Structures' used in different rural regions of our country are still in use.


Water from the terrace is collected in holding tank during monsoon season and utilized.

ROOFTOP Rainwater harvesting SYSTEM


Water runoff in Storm Water drain during monsoon season is diverted to various recharging pits with borewell.

SURFACE RUNOFF Rainwater harvesting SYSTEM

  • To meet the ever increasing demand of water.
  • To reduce ground water pollution.
  • To improve the quality of ground water.
  • To reduce the soil erosion.
  • To reduce the runoff which chokes storm drains to avoid flooding.
  • To supplement domestic water requirements during summer, drought period etc.
  • To augment the ground water storage for arresting the decline in ground water level.

  • Provides high quality soft water low in minerals.
  • Helps in bridging the gap between supply and demand thereby reducing load on regular source of water supply.
  • Reduces the cost of pumping of ground water due to rise in Ground Water Table and improves the quality of ground water through dilution.
  • It is an independent and reliable system thereby making it highly appropriate for isolated as well as disperse communities or high settlements in various cities.
  • Rain water harvesting is self paying investment and the entire cost incurred can be recovered in few years depending upon the cost of water from government source or tankers.
  • In saline or coastal areas, rain water provides good quality water and when recharged to ground water it reduces salinity and also helps in maintaining balance between the fresh-saline water interface.

Membership & Associations

Indian Water Work Association
Indian Green Building Council

Our Clients