City vs Well Water
Treated water still has to flow though miles of older pipe to get to your home. With all the chemicals being let into the aquifer you water needs to be analyzed for safety
“I’ve Got City Water”
Water is treated in the city, but approximately 2% is for in-home use. No doubt this water meets or exceeds EPA standards. The other 98% is for fire fighting, industrial use, etc. Now let’s say that the city treats this household water to an extremely high degree. It would still need to travel through miles of pipe that was installed who-knows how long ago?
Its easy to see how more water treatment is necessary when water enters your home. The city could do it, but your bills would go through the roof.
“We Get Our Water From a Well”
Our drinking water is being destroyed. Did you know that every year at least 255 million metric tons of hazardous chemical wastes are dumped into our nation’s environment? There are 400,000 landfills, ponds, pits and lagoons in the U.S. containing some of the most dangerous substances known?
There are 35,000 pesticides that are made from 600 chemical compounds – all potentially winding up in our water supply?
It is important to note that everyone’s water supply can be different. Contact Crystal Clear Water today for an complete analysis of your water supply.
Reverse Osmosis is a process that that reduces contaminants that may be found in your household’s water supply, providing you with the highest quality of water used for drinking & preparing food or “life support water”.
Reduces contaminants such as:
Even water treated by an approved municipal water system can lose it’s goodness. Tap water is often marred by minerals, organic matter or chlorine. Reverse Osmosis is a process that filters such things out of water.
By using pressure to force a solution through a membrane, reverse osmosis retains the solute (dissolved solids) on one side and allows the treated solvent (water) to pass to the other side.
The membranes used for reverse osmosis water systems have a dense barrier designed to allow only water to pass through while preventing the passage of solutes (such as salt ions). This process requires that a high pressure be exerted on the high concentration side of the membrane.