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Environ Eng Res > Volume 19(1); 2014 > Article
Jeon, Nam, and Kim: Treatment of Pharmaceutical Wastewaters by Hydrogen Peroxide and Zerovalent Iron


Fenton reaction with zerovalent iron (ZVI) and Fe2+ ions was studied to treat pharmaceutical wastewaters (PhWW) including antibiotics and non-biodegradable organics. Incremental biodegradability was assessed by monitoring biochemical oxygen demand (BOD) changes during Fenton reaction. Original undiluted wastewater samples were used as collected from the pharmaceutical factory. Experiments were carried out to obtain optimal conditions for Fenton reaction under different H2O2 and ion salts (ZVI and Fe2+) concentrations. The optimal ratio and dosage of H2O2/ZVI were 5 and 25/5 g/L (mass basis), respectively. Also, the optimal ratio and dosage of H2O2/Fe2+ ions were 5 and 35/7 g/L (mass basis), respectively. Under optimized conditions, the chemical oxygen demand (COD) removal efficiency by ZVI was 23% better than the treatment with Fe2+ ion. The reaction time was 45 min for ZVI and shorter than 60 min for Fe2+ ion. The COD and total organic carbon (TOC) were decreased, but BOD was increased under the optimal conditions of H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L, because organic compounds were converted into biodegradable intermediates in the early steps of the reaction. The BOD/TOC ratio was increased, but reverse-wise, the COD/TOC was decreased because of generated intermediates. The biodegradability was increased about 9.8 times (BOD/TOC basis), after treatment with ZVI. The combination of chemical and biological processes seems an interesting combination for treating PhWW.

1. Introduction

The pharmaceutical industry includes manufacturing, fermentation, chemical synthesis, and extraction and formulating processes [1]. The effluents from manufacturing and formulation processes of pharmaceutical products include diverse contaminants of varying aromaticity, including non-biodegradable and structurally complex organic compounds having low biodegradability. Hence, it is not easy to treat those wastewaters by conventional treatment processes. The range of organic compound concentration in pharmaceutical wastewaters (PhWW) is in general 10,000 to 100,000 mg/L or more on a chemical oxygen demand (COD) basis and lower than 1,000 mg/L on a biochemical oxygen demand (BOD) basis. PhWW includes antibiotics and other organic molecules that cannot be removed completely by biological processes, since they tend to inhibit the activity of microorganisms. Also, microorganisms have acquired resistance to antibiotics, and these bacteria, when discharged into receiving waters systems, may cause extensive damage to human or ecosystems [2]. In recent studies in North America and Europe, a diverse group of antibiotics have been detected in surface waters and soils and their concentrations are rising to several μg/L or even higher in some situations [35]. In Korea, antibiotics have become of increasing concern, since high concentrations of antibiotics have been found to increase rapidly in surface waters and soils especially near livestock farms [6, 7]. The occurrence of antibiotics in surface waters has also been shown to be high enough to contribute to antibiotic resistance [8].
Biological processes, such as activated sludge and membrane bioreactor, have been applied for treatment of PhWW [9, 10]. To reduce the toxicity and enhance their biodegradability, PhWW are often diluted before being subjected to a biological treatment. This certainly increases operation costs, because of the higher wastewater volumes needing to be treated. Therefore, it is necessary to combine the chemical processes with biological processes. PhWW cannot be completely eliminated during biological treatment, because it has a high amount of organics as well as antibiotics. Therefore, a coupling process (biological and chemical process combined) has been used after converting non-biodegradable into biodegradable materials and reducing the toxicity of antibiotics [1, 10].
The chemical processes, especially advanced oxidation processes (AOPs), can effectively break down some of the structurally complex organic compounds and bio-inhibitory compounds. AOPs are one of the favored techniques to remove refractory pollutants involving hydroxyl radicals, a powerful oxidant. The combinations O3/UV, O3/H2O2, H2O2/UV, and TiO2/UV are techniques using oxidants like ozone and UV. Their application is nevertheless somewhat restricted depending on the characteristics of the wastewaters, such as pH, total dissolved solids, turbidity, and gas solubility.
During Fenton reaction, Fe2+ catalyzes the decomposition of H2O2 into hydroxyl radicals, which are then able to convert organic pollutants into more easily biodegradable compounds, such as lower molecular weight fatty acids. Further microbial degradation can then transform these fatty acids into CO2 and H2O. Unfortunately, this process generates a large amount of sludge, because Fenton reaction relies on the supply of Fe2+ ions and H2O2. Fe2+ ions are oxidized to Fe3+ ions and oxidized Fe3+ ions precipitate as hydroxides at neutral or alkaline pH. To prevent the precipitation of Fe hydroxide, the pH should be kept acidic (pH 2–5). Also, untreated iron salts may harm receiving water systems, because iron salts consume oxygen. To overcome the drawback in Fenton reaction, an alternate approach is proposed that reduces the generation of sludge and operating costs. This new approach uses zerovalent iron (ZVI, Fe0) as the catalyst in Fenton process instead of Fe2+. The oxidized Fe3+ ions form hydroxyl complexes at high pH, and those complexes do not redissolve readily and do not participate in the reduction steps of the classic Fenton reaction [11]. The oxidation of ZVI at acidic conditions involves producing Fe2+, which promote the generation of hydroxyl radicals (Eqs. (1) and (2)). A fast recycling of Fe3+ into Fe2+ species at the metal surface can occur following (Eq. (3)). Moreover, ZVI has been used for the degradation of different model pollutants. ZVI oxidation by dissolved oxygen produces H2O2 via a two-electron transfer from the metal surface to oxygen (Eq. (4)). The H2O2 generated is reduced to water (Eq. (5)) as well as converted to HO or Fe(IV) by reaction with Fe2+ (Eqs. (1) and (6), respectively) [12, 13].
The antibiotics being synthesized and manufactured in Korea are known β-lactam antibiotics, and they account for 50% or more of production [14]. Cephradine is a major representative of β-lactam antibiotics and is usually used to treat inflammations, such as respiratory infection, urinary tract infection, abscess, and ear infection, etc. This investigation was aimed at studying the operating conditions and improvement of its biodegradability by Fenton reaction with ZVI. The efficiency was also compared to Fenton reaction with Fe2+ ions. The target was the wastewater of a cephradine manufacturing site. The experiments were carried out under different parameters (H2O2/ZVI and Fe2+ ion ratios, and reaction time). The improvement of biodegradability was optimized through variations of ratios of BOD/TOC and COD/TOC, and various combinations of chemical and biological process were tested to improve biodegradability [15, 16].

2. Materials and Methods

2.1. Pharmaceutical Wastewater Samples

Samples were collected at ‘A Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd.’ in Gyeonggido, Korea. This factory produces mainly cephradine products from chemical synthesis and formulation processes. The daily generation of wastewater is 250 m3/day from the formulation process and the washing of the equipment. The treatment system uses an extended aeration process and samples were collected from the treatment facility upstream from the water treatment, i.e., raw wastewaters were used for this study. Samples were pretreated to remove solids, by filtration through a 0.45-μm membrane filter (mixed-cellulose ester, ø 47 mm; product #1353001; HACH, Loveland, CO, USA). All samples were kept cold (4°C ± 0.2°C) to prevent substrate decomposition. The sample characteristics and the operation conditions of the extended aeration are given in Table 1.

2.2. Experimental Procedure

Experiments were carried out to determine the optimum ratio of H2O2/ZVI and H2O2/Fe2+ ions. The tests were conducted using a 1,000 mL sample of undiluted wastewaters (initial COD = 15,000 mg/L) in glass jars with magnetic stirrers. The samples were acidified to pH 3 and Fenton reagent was added into the jars. The ratios of H2O2/Fe2+ in Fenton reagent were 1, 3, 5, and 7 as mass ratio, while Fe2+ ions concentration was kept constant at 5 g/L. After determination of the optimum ratio, other parameters were changed. The jars were covered with Parafilm (Whatman, Maidstone, Kent, UK) to prevent evaporation of volatile compounds. The reaction times were 0, 15, 30, 45, 60, and 120 min. The samples were acidified to pH 3, because Fenton reaction is most effective at low pH, and acidic conditions also prevent the auto-decomposition of H2O2 [11, 17]. At planned reactions times, the stirring equipment was removed and the pH was raised to 8 to allow settling down of the generated solids for 30 min. The supernatants were then filtered by passing through a 0.45-μm membrane filter (mixed-cellulose ester, ø 47 mm; HACH), and the filtrates were measured for BOD5, COD, and TOC. The ZVI experiments followed the same experimental procedures as for Fe2+ ions. ZVI powder was added into the samples and stirred for 5 min in order to be distributed among ZVI and samples completely. The H2O2 was added into the jars according to the different H2O2/ZVI ratios.
Acid and base adjustments were made using 0.1 M H2SO4 and 0.1 M NaOH. The Fe0 (325 mesh iron powder, 97%), Fe2+ ions (99% FeSO4·7H2O), and H2O2 (35 wt% solution) were the American Chemical Society (ACS) or reagent grade from Sigma-Aldrich. COD was determined by the colorimetric method (COD photometer, 610 nm; K-7360S; CHEMetrics Inc., Midland, VA, USA), and TOC was analyzed using a TOC analyzer (TOC-5000A; Shimadzu, Kyoto, Japan). BOD5 was measured using a BOD meter (PCD-6500; Sechang Instrument, Seoul, Korea). All analytical methods used standard methods [18]. COD was analyzed to determine the optimal condition for Fenton oxidation in terms of H2O2/ZVI and H2O2/Fe2+ ratios (mass basis). The values of BOD/TOC and COD/TOC were used to estimate the improvement of biodegradability.

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Determination of the H2O2/(ZVI or Fe2+) Ratio

Experiments were conducted to determine the optimal ratio of H2O2/iron salts at various dosages of H2O2, while maintaining the dosage of iron salts (ZVI or Fe2+) at 5 g/L. When the H2O2/Fe2+ ratio was increased from 1 to 5, the COD removal efficiency was increased from 58.7% to 74.3% for a reaction time of 120 min in Fig. 1(a). But COD removal efficiencies were not improved by the increase of H2O2/Fe2+ ratio up to 7. It is probable that excess H2O2 becomes oxygen and water by auto-decomposition, or acts as a scavenger, and thus consumes hydroxyl radicals [1921]. Using ZVI, the maximum COD removal value was again observed using a ratio of 5 giving 91.4% removal efficiency in 120 min reaction. The phenomenon of hydroxyl scavenging by excess H2O2 was also observed with a lower efficiency for higher oxidant ratio. COD removal efficiency was higher for Fenton reaction using ZVI than Fe2+ ion with the measured COD removal efficiency improved by roughly 23% through ZVI.
Tests were carried out to elucidate the optimum dosage of Fenton reagents. The iron salts were increased from 1 to 9 g/L and H2O2 dosages were maintained proportional to the iron salt doses. During this test, the ratio of H2O2/iron salts was always kept at 5 (Fig. 2). When the H2O2/Fe2+ ratios were increased from 5/1 to 45/9 g/L (as mass ratio), the COD removal efficiencies were increased from 38.2% to 88.3%. However, its increments were insignificant between an H2O2/Fe2+ ratio range of 35/7 and 45/9 g/L. Therefore, the optimal dosage of Fenton reagent by Fe2+ ions was determined to be H2O2/Fe2+ = 35/7 g/L.
In Fenton reaction with ZVI, COD removal efficiencies were rapidly increased from 43.7% to 91.4%, when the ratios of H2O2/ZVI were changed from 5/1 to 25/5 g/L. But further increases from 25/5 to 45/9 g/L did not show any significant improvements. The optimal dosage of Fenton reagents is a ratio of H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L. If ZVI was used to treat the PhWW, a lower mass of reagents is required, relative to Fe2+ ions.

3.2. Comparison with the Effectiveness between Fe2+ and ZVI in Fenton Reaction

Experiments were carried out to compare the effectiveness of ZVI and Fe2+ ions in Fenton reaction. After reaction for 120 min, the remaining concentrations of COD were measured at each ratio of H2O2/iron salts, and the fractions of CODZVI/CODFe(II) were compared. As shown in Fig. 3, all of the CODZVI/CODFe(II) fraction values were higher than 1 within the range of different H2O2/iron salt ratios. Again, this emphasizes that ZVI is more efficient than Fe2+ ions to treat PhWW through Fenton reaction. The maximum fraction value was 1.23 at an H2O2/iron salts = 5 ratio, and the resulting COD removal efficiency by ZVI was 1.23 times higher than using Fe2+. This increased efficiency is attributed to the ability of ZVI, not only to convert Fe3+ ions into Fe2+ ions (see Eq. (4)), but regenerated Fe2+ ions can also further participate in the activated reaction of H2O2 [12, 13].

3.3 Assessment of Biodegradability by BOD/TOC and COD/TOC Ratio

Fig. 4 shows the changes of BOD, COD, and TOC at H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L. The COD values were steeply decreased during the early stages of the reaction, but the BOD values were increased. The TOC values also steadily decreased. The rapid reduction of COD was caused by the elimination of organic carbon and the slow reduction of TOC was the result of converting a part of the organic molecules into intermediates. BOD was increased through the formation of biodegradable low molecular weight fatty acids intermediates in the early stages of reaction. The incremental increase of BOD seemed to stop after a reaction of 45 min, presumably because the intermediates were being oxidized to carbon dioxide and water at the latter stages of reaction.
The enhancement of biodegradability was in general observed for the BOD/TOC, BOD/COD, and COD/TOC ratios. Table 2 shows the degree of association between two variables of BOD, COD, and TOC by Pearson correlation. The correlation coefficients of BOD/COD, BOD/TOC, and COD/TOC were −0.875, −0.941, and 0.983, respectively. Because the coefficients for BOD/TOC and COD/TOC are higher, they seem better predictors of biodegradability. Khan et al. [22] observed that the BOD/COD ratio had restrictions, such as low sensitivity against low organics or non-biodegradable wastewater. Fig. 5 shows that the BOD/TOC values were increased 0.2 to 1.95 during the first 45 min, because the BOD was increased about 77% but the TOC decreased about 54%. It is suggested that organic compounds were effectively decomposed into intermediates by Fenton with ZVI. The increments of BOD/TOC were slightly decreased from 1.95 to 1.91 after 45 min, because the BOD values only increased 3% in the latter stages of the reaction. The COD/TOC ratio decreased to 0.37 during the first 45 min and it was stable afterwards. This suggests that the formation of intermediates progressed rapidly for the initial 45 min period. It has been previously reported that the diminution of the COD/TOC ratio is linked to the generation of intermediates [2325]. It seemed probable that the biodegradability increased about 9.8 times according to the BOD/TOC ratio after treatment using ZVI. Increasing the biodegradability through Fenton reaction with ZVI seems an opportune possibility to combine chemical and biological processes for PhWW.

4. Conclusions

This paper explains the treatability of PhWW and the enhancement of biodegradability by Fenton reaction with ZVI. The following results can be drawn. 1) In the experiment to determine the optimal ratio of H2O2/iron salts, the maximum COD removal value between ZVI and Fe2+ ion was observed using a ratio of 5, giving 91.4% and 76.1% removal efficiency in 120 min reaction, respectively. The COD removal efficiency was improved by 23% using ZVI instead of Fe2+. 2) The optimum dosages of ZVI and Fe2+ ion were 25/5 and 35/7 g/L (mass basis), respectively, and the COD removal efficiencies were 91.4% (at ZVI) and 88.3% (at Fe2+ ion). If ZVI was used to treat the PhWW, it used less reagents than the use of Fe2+ ions. This means that it is more efficient to use ZVI than Fe2+ ions, as it reduces the operating costs and improves the treatment efficiency. 3) A comparison of the effectiveness between ZVI and Fe2+ ions was used for the fractions of CODZVI/CODFe(II). The CODZVI/CODFe(II) fraction values were higher than 1 within the whole ratios of H2O2/iron salts. It was shown that ZVI was more efficient than Fe2+ ions in treating PhWW by Fenton reaction. The COD removal efficiency by ZVI was enhanced 1.23 times over the use of Fe2+ ions. 4) In H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L, the COD and TOC values decreased, but the BOD increased, because organic molecules were converted into biodegradable intermediates. The BOD/TOC values increased, but in contrast, the COD/TOC ratios decreased in the early steps of the reaction, because of generated intermediates. The biodegradability was enhanced about 9.8 times (BOD/TOC basis) after treatment using ZVI.


This work was supported by a research grant from Hankyong National University for an academic exchange program in 2011.


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Fig. 1
Determination of optimum H2O2/iron salts ratio at various H2O2 dosages (pH = 3; initial COD = 15,000 mg/L). (a) Fe(II) = 5 g/L, (b) ZVI[Fe(0)] = 5 g/L. COD: chemical oxygen demand, ZVI: zerovalent iron.
Fig. 2
Effect of dosages with iron salts and H2O2 on COD removal efficiencies (pH = 3; initial COD = 15,000 mg/L; dosage of iron salts = 1, 3, 5, and 7 g/L). The error bars represent the standard errors of duplicated experiments. COD: chemical oxygen demand, ZVI: zerovalent iron.
Fig. 3
Estimation of the effectiveness between ZVI and Fe2+ ion for different H2O2/iron salts ratios (pH = 3; initial COD = 15,000 mg/L; iron salts = 5 g/L; reaction time = 120 min). The error bars represent the standard errors of duplicated experiments. COD: chemical oxygen demand, ZVI: zerovalent iron.
Fig. 4
Changes of BOD5, COD, and TOC concentrations during Fenton reaction with ZVI (pH = 3; initial COD = 15,000 mg/L; H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L mass basis). BOD: biochemical oxygen demand, COD: chemical oxygen demand, TOC: total organic carbon, ZVI: zerovalent iron.
Fig. 5
Change of fraction between BOD/TOC and COD/TOC during Fenton reaction with ZVI (pH = 3; initial COD = 15,000 mg/L; H2O2/ZVI = 25/5 g/L mass basis). BOD: biochemical oxygen demand, COD: chemical oxygen demand, TOC: total organic carbon, ZVI: zerovalent iron.
Table 1
Characteristics of samples and operating conditions in extended aeration
Samples (average value)
 pH 6.8
 BOD5 (mg/L) 1.780
 TOC (mg/L) 8,750
 CODCr (mg/L) 15,000

Operating conditions in extended aeration

 F/M ratio (kg BOD/kg MLVSS) 0.04
 MLSS (mg/L) 4,500
 SRT (day) 25
 BOD loading rate (kg/m3/day) 0.2

BOD: biochemical oxygen demand, TOC: total organic carbon, COD: chemical oxygen demand, F/M: food-to-microorganism ratio, MLVSS: mixed liquor volatile suspended solids, MLSS: mixed liquor suspended solids, SRT: solids retention time.

Table 2
Pearson correlation coefficients between the COD, BOD, and TOC values
COD 1 - -
BOD5 −0.875a 1 -
TOC 0.983b −0.941 1

COD: chemical oxygen demand, BOD: biochemical oxygen demand, TOC: total organic carbon.

Negative or inverse association,

positive association.

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