Fealter, intensive care for your water. Your water supply, even though it is purified in a water plant, will always contain a certain level of bacteria and other particles/contaminants once it enters your facility. These have the common ability to anchor themselves to the internal surface of the water distribution system of your building and water-using equipment. This is commonly known as biofilm and once there it is very hard to eradicate. Waterborne pathogenic micro-organism lives in and may be released from this biofilm and consequently represent an infectious risk to your patients, guests and staff.
Hospital acquired infection is a growing issue of concern to hospitals and clinics and the waterborne route tends to be overlooked. Exposure mainly occurs while showering or hand washing with contaminated tap water.
Commercial buildings such as sport facilities, hotels and institutional buildings such as nursery and elderly homes and prisons can suddenly be struck by legionella outbreaks
Dental chair units (DCU’s) use water to cool and irrigate DCU-supplied instruments and tooth surfaces, and provide rinse water during dental treatment.
A membrane is a selective layer that allows certain components to pass while rejecting others. Membrane technology uses these selective layers for efficient separation without the need for phase transitions.
Membrane technology is used in a wide variety of processes, such as desalination, water purification, beer clarification, gas separation, and hemodialysis. Membranes are manufactured in various geometries: flat sheets, spiral wound, capillary, and tubular. Separation by means of membranes requires concentration or pressure difference as the driving force.
When it comes to the type of water treatment system you choose for your facility– point-of-entry or point-of-use – it’s not about one being better than the other, but it is about the unique water requirements for your facility.
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