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Emily Moore

What is your current job?

I am responsible for managing a group of experts in water treatment and water management from our offices around the world. I work with my colleagues to develop and sell Hatch’s capablities in this important area.

What made you want to pursue a career in engineering?

In my final year of high school I did a project on polymers, and I was fascinated by the idea of controlling material properties by designing its chemical structure and processing. This led me to Queen’s to take their Engineering Chemistry program.

What’s your favourite part of your job?

I really enjoy working with experts from around the world to solve real world problems. Water is so critical to life – not only for drinking and food production, but also for energy and industrial production. Working out how to balance water demands and to protect this critical social resource is fascinating on so many different levels.

How do you celebrate National Engineering Month?

I enjoy reading about the many great engineers working in different fields.

What advice do you have for young women who hope to pursue a career in your field?

It’s a great career that will take you where you want to go – be it deep into the science, around the world on projects, or into managing people and businesses.

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Emily Moore was recently appointed Hatch’s Global Director of Water. Prior to this appointment, Emily was Hatch’s Director of Technology Development, responsible for the identification of new technology opportunities and working closely with all of Hatch’s various businesses around the world. Before joining Hatch in 2008, Emily worked in industrial R&D for Xerox for 11 years.

Emily has strong experience in new product development, technology delivery and innovation management. She is experienced in the design, engineering and operation of chemical processes from laboratory to manufacturing scale. Emily has also had responsibility for management of multidisciplinary technology delivery teams and has worked as a specialist with technical expertise in polymerization, flocculation and hydrometallurgical unit operations design. Emily graduated from Engineering Chemistry at Queen’s University in 1992, then completed her doctorate in Physical Chemistry at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar.

Through outreach and professional development activities, research, partnerships, thought leadership and online initiatives, we work with industry and academia to educate on the value of diversity for innovation, to inspire women to thrive and to celebrate the contributions of women in science and engineering.
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