The highest quality water for all of your family’s drinking water and food preparation.
A Reverse Osmosis System eliminates the need for bottled water.
What are the benefits of a reverse osmosis system?
A reverse osmosis system can help remove 99% of contaminants commonly found in tap water, including:
Contaminants that may be in your public water...
Viruses and bacteria from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, deep well injection, and wildlife.
• Naturally occurring salts and metals from storm water runoff, wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, and mining or farming.
• Pesticides and herbicides, from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban storm water runoff and residential uses.
• Synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production and can also come from gas stations, urban storm water runoff and septic systems.
• Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities.
• Lead from minerals and components associated with service lines and home plumbing—Causes serious health problems, especially in pregnant women and young children.
Our Reverse Osmosis System Removes Florida Pesticides!
Every morning before breakfast, 20,000 pesticides are dispersed on gated communities and golf courses in Florida. The rain comes and the pesticides go into the ground and rivers into your water source.
Our reverse osmosis systems remove these pesticides!
Get your Florida water tested today! Call today for an appointment today or tomorrow.
How Do Reverse Osmosis Systems Work?
We build your reverse osmosis system from the ground up in house, right here in Florida.
Reverse Osmosis, commonly referred to as RO, works by using a high pressure pump to increase the pressure on the salt side of the RO and force the water across the semi-permeable RO membrane, leaving almost all (around 95% to 99%) of dissolved salts behind in the reject stream. The amount of pressure required depends on the salt concentration of the feed water. The more concentrated the feed water, the more pressure is required to overcome the osmotic pressure.
The desalinated water that is demineralized or deionized, is called permeate (or product) water. The water stream that carries the concentrated contaminants that did not pass through the RO membrane is called the reject (or concentrate) stream.
Our RO System fits neatly under your sink.
As the feed water enters the RO membrane under pressure (enough pressure to overcome osmotic pressure) the water molecules pass through the semi-permeable membrane and the salts and other contaminants are not allowed to pass and are discharged through the reject stream (also known as the concentrate or brine stream), which goes to drain or can be fed back into the feed water supply in some circumstances to be recycled through the RO system to save water. The water that makes it through the RO membrane is called permeate or product water and usually has around 95% to 99% of the dissolved salts removed from it.
It is important to understand that an RO system employs cross filtration rather than standard filtration where the contaminants are collected within the filter media. With cross filtration, the solution passes through the filter, or crosses the filter, with two outlets: the filtered water goes one way and the contaminated water goes another way. To avoid build up of contaminants, cross flow filtration allows water to sweep away contaminant build up and also allow enough turbulence to keep the membrane surface clean.
Reverse Osmosis is capable of removing up to 99%+ of the dissolved salts (ions), particles, colloids, organics, bacteria and pyrogens from the feed water.