This is the third article, and the most important part, in a series on “How To Remove Iron Manganese & Odor From Your Well Water”. Step 1 talks about identifying the source of water contaminants iron, manganese, and odor. Step 2 teaches you what to test your well water for, how to do a quick physical inspection, how to pinpoint the source of well water problem/s and the steps to follow in removing these water contaminants, particularly iron, manganese, and odor. Learn the step by step procedure in this DIY article. http://www.cleanwaterstore.com/blog/remove-iron-mang…ell-water-step-3/ Click Here to Continue Reading This Post
This article is the second in a series on “How To Remove Iron Manganese And Odor From Well Water” In this section, you will learn what to test your well water for, how to do a quick physical inspection, how to pinpoint the source of well water problem/s and the steps to follow in removing the contaminants, particularly iron, manganese, and odor. Your can read it here: http://www.cleanwaterstore.com/blog/how-to-remove-iron-manganese-and-odor-from-well-water-step2/ Click Here to Continue Reading This Post
This is the first of a 3-part series on “How to Remove Iron, Manganese, And Odor From Well Water.” The second and third parts discuss easy and effective ways to remove iron, manganese, and odors from your well water, without having to spend a lot of money. Iron and Manganese The first step to learn […] Click Here to Continue Reading This Post
Your toilet tank will tell you if your water has iron, rust or sediment in it. If you have copper piping, it means that your copper piping is likely not being corroded. You might still have hard water (high in calcium carbonate minerals) but generally, a clean white flush tank is good and what you want to see. Click Here to Continue Reading This Post
Copper corrosion in home plumbing systems is a common phenomenon, which can have many causes.
Besides actual piping failure, the telltale blue stains the oxidized copper leaves on sinks, tubs, and fixtures can identify copper corrosion.
Often laundry and even blonde hair can be tinted blue. Copper can be toxic, and water-containing levels over 1.0 mg/L should not be used for drinking.
If there are iron pipes present, the water can be colored rust or reddish and contain metallic or sulfur odors and sediment. Corrosion can cause the piping to fail, in some cases in less than 10 years. Learn how to deal with copper contamination. Click Here to Continue Reading This Post