Pressure on freshwater systems comes from removing too much water to grow crops; contamination from economic activities, land use practices, and human waste. The paper will be focusing on how water management can influence the design, implementation, and impacts of the ecological principles of biomimicry as sustainable methods in recycling wastewater. At Texas State, United States of America, in particular the lower area of the Trinity River refuge, there is a true example of the diversity to be found in that area, whether when exploring the lands or the waterways. However, as the Trinity River supplies water to the state’s residents, the lower part of the river at Liberty County presents several problem of wastewater discharge in the river. Therefore, conservation efforts are particularly important in the Trinity River basin. Clearly, alternative ways must be considered in order to conserve water to meet future demands. As a result, there should be another system provided rather than the conventional water treatment. Mimicking ecosystem's technologies out of context is not enough, but if we incorporate plants into building architecture, in addition to their beauty, they can filter waste, absorb excess water, and purify air. By providing an architectural proposal center, a living system can be explored through several methods that influence natural resources on the micro-scale in order to impact sustainability on the macro-scale. The center consists of an ecological program of Plant and Water Biomimicry study which becomes a living organism that purifies the river water in a natural way through architecture. Consequently, a rich beautiful nature could be used as an educational destination, observation and adventure, as well as providing unpolluted fresh water to the major cities of Texas. As a result, these facts raise a couple of questions: Why is conservation so rarely practiced by those who must extract a living from the land? Are we sufficiently enlightened to realize that we must now challenge that dogma? Do architects respond to the environment and reflect on it in the correct way through their public projects? The method adopted in this paper consists of general research into careful study of the system of the living machine, in how to integrate it at architectural level, and finally, the consolidation of the all the conclusions formed into design proposal. To summarise, this paper attempts to provide a sustainable alternative perspective in bridging physical and mental interaction with biodiversity to enhance nature by using architecture.
 G. Pauli "The Blue Economy: 10 Years, 100 Innovations, 100 Million Jobs", 2010, pp. 6,24
 M. Pawlyn," Biomimicry in Architecture", 2011, pp. 54, 73, 74
 G. Bjorn "Ecological engineering for wastewater and its application in New England and Sweden", Ecological Engineering 6, 1996. (96- 108).
 S. R. Kellert, J. Heerwagen, M. Mador, "Biophilic Design: The Theory, Science and Practice of Bringing Buildings to Life", 2008, chapter 2.
 J. Todd, E. J. G. Brow, E. Wells, Ecological design applied, Ecological Engineering 20 (2003) 421–440.
 E. A. Evans, "Living Machines Background, Technical and Non Technical Considerations, Case Studies and Design for Outdoor Lab Facility. www.ceaemgmt.colorado.edu (accessed 2015)
 U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Constructed wetlands for wastewater treatment and wildlife habitat: 17 case studies, EPA832-R-93-005, September 1993.
 Evergreen state college archives and special collections, http://archives.evergreen.edu/webpages/curricular/2004-2005/sustainabledesign/living%20machines.pdf
 W. Gard, "Trinity River", The Handbook of Texas Online, Texas State Historical Association, www.tshaonline.org, June 2010, (accessed 2015).
 Cathey, J. C., S. L. Locke, A. M. Feldpausch, I. D. Parker, C. Frentress, J. Whiteside, C. Mason, and M. W. Wagner, "Linking water conservation & natural resource stewardship in the Trinity River Basin". Texas Cooperative Extension Report, Texas A&M University, College Station, USA, 2007.
 M. W. McCord, "Trinity River", www.southwestpaddler.com, Nov. 2002, (accessed 2015).
 Trinity River national wildlife refuge, www.fws.gov/refuge/trinity_river/, Oct 07, 2013, (accessed 2015).
 Kentucky Division of Water. “Guidelines for Stream and Wetland Protection", Sep. 1997.
 The nature conservancy, www.conservationgateway.org, (accessed 2016).