You have a fairly high number of seriously inaccurate assumptions in the above but... as I said in the thread here:Originally Posted by Huskymaniac
Somehow you missed describing your best choice... Here are a few success stories:You need to determine the cause of the odor, naturally occurring H2S or bacteria caused in the well. If bacteria, like SRB (sulfate reducing bacteria) you have to kill it, if natural H2S then yes, 'sulfur' treatment equipment. I suggest an inline pellet chlorinator, special mixing tank and then a Centaur carbon filter to clarify the water and remove the chlorine. Which works on either type of 'sulfur' problem and costs less than any other type of equipment.
Quality Water Associates
http://www.qualitywaterassociates.co...opic.php?t=355 check msadesign's post in the Q&A forum.
http://www.qualitywaterassociates.co...opic.php?t=337 check jimd's other posts also.
And then there is this, he just called me last Sunday, Memorial Day weekend when he installed but had a few programming questions).
I've used Pyrolox and serviced greensand filters. I've used air pump systems and serviced air injection systems. I won't sell the Media Guard, or KDF, solution feeders or ozone due to problems with their operation and maintenance that cause dissatisfied customers. But who did you speak with on the phone about greensand?
Water-Right's chlorine production is only during regeneration, it doesn't do anything but keep the resin bed from biofouling. The chlorine is not added to your water, all of it goes to drain. Zeolite requires more of it for the same ion exchange capacity of regular softener resin. It is heavier and requires more water to backwash it.
No aeration will solve your problem if you have SRB, IRB or MRB but, aeration does not add bacteria to the water. Aeration actually kills certain types of bacteria found in groundwater.
Pellet droppers do not break down very often, they are highly dependable and have huge flexibility for various chlorine levels.
As to bulkiness... I have installed the inline erosion pellet chlorinator, the mixing tank, the Centaur filter and a softener in 4.5' of wall space. BTW, you must be careful to not buy the knock off version of the patented one I sell am talking about. Outwardly, they look identical.
Sanitizing a softener too frequently kills resins.
Also, you must get the correct SFR of both the Centaur filter and softener for your peak demand flow rate gpm or nothing will work. Here's sizing info on softeners; filters are sized solely by the type and volume of mineral.