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2441-Q Old Fort Parkway Suite 314.
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A simple insert for failing septic systems, septic tanks, helping sewage treatment. Replaces the need to replace your whole sewage treatment plant


New Blog

Saving water and money.....

Dougie Coburn

Over the last several years, interest in water conservation has

increased, particularly in the western U.S. where drought conditions

persist. In fact, many communities now have policies about water usage

and some charge more based on increasing consumption.

There are many reasons for conserving water, even if you don’t live in

an area that encourages it.

Here are three of the most compelling:

1. Conservation is the right thing to do. Everyone needs water to

survive. Simply put, we have an obligation to share this vital

resource and not waste it.

2. We have more people, but not more water. The amount of water

on Earth remains the same while population soars. We can take

steps now or we can be forced into them down the road.

3. It will save money. The less water you use, the less you have to

pay, and the more money you’ll have for other things.

Fortunately, saving water doesn’t have to be difficult.


Things You Can Do for Free

Here are some things you can do that don’t cost a dime:

• Keep a pitcher of water in the refrigerator rather

than running the tap until the water gets cold.

This also helps eliminate the “chlorine smell”

because the disinfectant dissipates (the smell

and taste go away).

• Don’t let the water run while brushing teeth or

shaving. On average, you will save more than

five gallons of water each time.

• Take shorter showers. A quick shower rather

than a bath can save an average of 20 gallons

of water. The U.S. Environmental Protection

Agency recommends taking three-to five-minute


• Use both sides of the sink when washing

dishes: one side to wash and the other to rinse.

Don’t wash dishes with the water running.

• Garbage disposals use approximately 11.5

gallons of water per day. Try composting

organic wastes instead.

• Use the dishwasher and washer only when you

have full loads.

• When cleaning a fish tank, use the drained

water on plants. The water is rich in nitrogen

and phosphorus, a healthy treat for plants.

• Direct downspouts and other runoff toward

shrubs, trees, and flower gardens. Because roof

shingles typically have copper or zinc granules

in them to prevent staining by algae, you may

not want this water in a vegetable garden.

• Use a broom instead of a hose to clean sidewalks

and driveways.