Since 1989 Clean Water Systems, Division of Clean Water Systems and Stores Inc. has provided innovative, cost-effective solutions for water quality problems in residential, commercial, industrial, agricultural, and community systems applications.
Specializing in treating groundwater applications for iron, manganese, hydrogen sulfide and other contaminants, we have helped thousands of customers in over 40 countries with solutions for commercial and industrial applications, in addition to serving over 24,000 residential customers.
We offer you the benefits of many years of research and experience in the field of water treatment and look forward to working with you.
Clean Water Systems & Stores, Inc.
2806-A Soquel Ave
Santa Cruz, CA 95062
Contact: Demian Ashley
Small water systems serving communities, schools, and commercial establishments are required by regulatory agencies to maintain a chlorine residual in their distribution systems.
Chemicals used for disinfection react with various contaminants in water and degrade over time, resulting in a loss of disinfection residual. The loss of disinfectant residuals can set up conditions for serious bacterial growth, as well as increased levels of disinfection byproducts.
Most treatment systems for removing iron and manganese from groundwater sources use chlorine, oxygen or various other chemicals to oxidize the clear state of iron and manganese to an oxidized or solid form so the particles can then be filtered out. If complete oxidation occurs and if the oxidized floc is of suitable condition, a filtration system consisting of filter sand and anthracite is used.
There are various treatment processes that are used to remove iron and manganese from ground water for potable water supplies. While there are various less common treatment methods used (such as ion exchange and ultra-filtration), most treatment systems for iron oxidize the ferrous state of iron to a ferric state so the solid particles can then be filtered out.
There are different treatment processes used to remove iron and manganese from groundwater for potable water supplies. While there are various less commonly used treatment methods available (such as ion exchange), most treatment systems for iron and manganese oxidize the ferrous soluble state of iron to a ferric state so the solid particles can then be filtered out.
While there are various less common types of treatment systems used to remove iron and manganese from groundwater (such as ion exchange and ultra-filtration), most treatment systems use some form of oxidation and filtration to oxidize the clear state of iron to a solid form so the solid particles can then be filtered out.
Iron and manganese removal treatment systems use oxidation to convert the dissolved forms of the metals to a solid form, followed by a filtration process.
Several treatment processes can be used to remove iron and manganese from ground water for potable water supplies. Iron and manganese are typically found in groundwater in a dissolved state and appear clear. While there are various less common treatment methods used (such as ion exchange and ultra-filtration), most treatment systems for iron and manganese oxidize the ferrous state of iron to a ferric state so the solid particles can then be filtered out.
It is estimated that over 45 million Americans or about 15% of the population, get their water from privately owned non-public ground water wells. These private ground water wells can provide clean, safe, potable water.
Iron is one of the earth's most plentiful resources, making up at least five percent of the earth's crust. In well water iron is usually found as ferrous iron, which is in a dissolved state and may appear clear when first drawn from the tap.
The Komatsu Arizona Proving Grounds is located in Sahuarita, Arizona. AZPG operates on 660 acres of leased Mine property to perform engineering tests and activities on our products, primarily the rigid chassis mining trucks. The Arizona Proving Grounds is responsible for analyzing every component on prototype machines before they go to production.
A self-contained hypochlorite skid-mounted chlorination system injecting sodium hypochlorite (NaOCl) can solve (at least) 5 major problems afflicting many small commercial, industrial or community water systems.