Aug 252017

  • Job Title: Effluent treatment
  • Location: Western Region
  • Category: Junior Staff
  • Department: Factory


  • Calibrate and operate instrumentation for effluent treatment system.
  • Prepare chemicals at required concentration.
  • Fill the different tanks with the quantity of effluent required.
  • Put prepared chemical solution in adequate tank.
  • Set the quantity of each chemical solution to be added to the effluent.
  • Set the frequency at which each chemical solution must be added.
  • Put the effluent treatment program on and monitor the functioning.
  • Take samples of treated effluent for analyses.
  • Compile and analyze field and facility data suitable for performance evaluation and prepare reports for internal and external stakeholders.
  • Demonstrate a strong commitment to plant safety activities, practices and hygiene.
  • Identify, develop and implement short and long term solutions to improve liquid and solid waste management at the facility.

The position entails the operation of effluent station in accordance with the procedures in place.

Required Skills or Experience

Education (HND)

  • Environmental  Management  and Technology
  • Laboratory Technology


  • 1 to 2 years

Skills and competence

  • Safety skills
  • Computer skills (Microsoft Office…)
  • Research oriented
  • Organizational Skills
  • Interpersonal Skills
  • Ability to work independently

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Questions Typiques
“What are your salary requirements?” “What employers are really asking is, ‘Do you have realistic expectations when it comes to salary? Are we on the same page or are you going to want way more than we can give? Are you flexible on this point or is your expectation set in stone?’” Sutton Fell says. Try to avoid answering this question in the first interview because you may shortchange yourself by doing so, Teach says. Tell the hiring manager that if you are seriously being considered, you could give them a salary range–but if possible, let them make the first offer. Study websites like and to get an idea of what the position should pay. “Don’t necessarily accept their first offer,” he adds. “There may be room to negotiate.” When it is time to give a number, be sure to take your experience and education levels into consideration, Sutton Fell says. “Also, your geographic region, since salary varies by location.” Speak in ranges when giving figures, and mention that you are flexible in this area and that you’re open to benefits, as well. “Be brief and to the point, and be comfortable with the silence that may come after.”
Questions à poser
What is the single largest problem facing your staff and would I be in a position to help you solve this problem? This question not only shows that you are immediately thinking about how you can help the team, it also encourages the interviewer to envision you working at the position.