As 2014 kicks off, why not put your building on the same resolution as millions of American men and women a diet! Every year, millions upon millions of gallons of water one of our most precious resources is wasted through undetected leaks, over irrigation and faulty equipment. Since most building managers and owners only check usage when the bill comes, your water usage is probably making your wallet pretty lean as rates skyrocket around the country.
It’s time to get your building into water shape! Implementing a proactive program with the latest technologies and proven processes can help reduce consumption, save you money and make the planet a better place! As part of your building’s New Year’s Resolution, here are some tips to conserve water in 2014
About the Product
The WaterSignal system utilizes a self-contained, non-intrusive monitor that listens to the pulse of the water meter, much like a doctor’s stethoscope, and real time data is sent wirelessly to a website portal to view the properties water consumption by the month, day or even down to the hour.
If a major leak occurs, much like energy surge popping a circuit breaker, the device alerts the manager or engineer that a water spike above the preset limit has occurred. The alert can be sent to both a computer and a smartphone for the manager to act upon, and can be customized for business hours as well as after hours and weekends.
While the WaterSignal monitoring system can help reduce the catastrophic costs associated with undetected leaks, the data the system collects plays a vital role in the building manager’s water conservation efforts. The system can help reduce a building’s water bill by 14 percent on average.
WaterSignal is a green technology company focused on water conservation. WaterSignal measures water flows in real-time to detect leaks and monitor irrigation systems and cooling towers for commercial, multifamily, medical and educational properties. WaterSignal is located in Alpharetta, GA with operations in ten states. For more information, visit www.watersignal.com.