Bottler problem-solves to supply clean water in the wake of Hurricane Katrina
Examining a key factor in the growth of the bottled water industry
The evolution of disinfectants and regulations
Ozone proves to be an effective, economical choice for bacteria removal
Developing and upgrading community water treatment systems with ozone
Utilizing ozone in the early stages of water treatment for small systems
Using ozone and copper ionization to disinfect swimming pool water
The automatic sanitizer inhibits bacteria, virus, mold and algae growth. It also keeps biofilm, the gook that forms on the walls of a cooler’s reservoir, from developing.
The SIP 1000 provides daily cooler sanitation
It’s getting increasingly difficult to keep track of all the new and potentially lucrative opportunities currently available to today’s water industry professionals. While industries are demanding more from their water, governments are demanding tighter restrictions on the way water can be used and discharged. That’s where ozone comes in.
Companies can cut costs and enjoy other benefits by using ozone
Wastewater can have several meanings, depending on the industry or application. Blow down from cooling towers is considered wastewater; leachate recovery water in greenhouses contaminated with pathogens can be considered wastewater; and water processed in sewage plants is definitively considered wastewater. Finding alternative methods to disinfect water before it is introduced back into the ecosystem or to disinfect reclaimed water, has always been a challenge.
Using alternative methods of disinfection can reduce long-term costs and diminish chemicals introduced into the ecosystem