water_softener

Is hard water hurting your hot water heater or pipes?

A water conditioning system is the perfect solution for softening your home’s hard water. Softening your hard water can prevent harmful scale buildup on your pipes and buildup of sediment in your water heater.

Benefits of a water conditioning system

Hard water is full of minerals such as calcium and magnesium that can affect the condition of your water system. These minerals attach themselves to your pipes, or even your water heater, causing damaging buildup. A water conditioning system for your house will keep these minerals from affixing to your pipes and heater.

Benefits of a water conditioning system:

•Pipes free of scale and mineral deposits, which prevents corrosive damage.

•Increased longevity of your pipes, water heater, washing machine and dishwasher.

•A sediment-free water heater, which allows the unit to run more efficiently resulting in lower utility bills.

•Sparkling dishes free from hard water spots.

•Improved water quality in your shower, which can result in softer skin.

Fresh tasting water from every faucet

A water filtration system for your home will treat water that comes from the main water line into your faucets. A filtration system ensures your family has fresh and clean-tasting drinking water from every faucet.

Water filtration system benefits

There are many chemicals used to purify water before it enters your home, the presence of which can cause concern. Chlorine, for instance, is used to disinfect water, but can create a variety of problems for your family. Whole-house water filtration uses a system of filters that remove these chemicals from your drinking water.

How does a water filtration system work?

First, the system is installed where the main water line comes into your home. Then, the water runs through series of filters before it’s sent to your faucet.

There are several different methods of filtering contaminants from water such as:

•Ion exchange

•Carbon absorption

•Microporous basic filtration

Reverse osmosis (RO)

For the best results, these four types of filtration should be combined and used concurrently.