• Two hoses come from the trailer.
  • Hose on is Attached to a pump that takes water from your swimming pool into the mobile filtration trailer. The water is pre-treated before it contacts the RO membranes
  • Hose two returns pure water to the swimming pool.
  • There is no downtime during the process and the interior finish of the swimming pool is never exposed.
  • Currently, we are able to treat 50,000-gallons a day
  • Most residential swimming pools will take between 16 and 20 hours to
  • There is no downtime during the process and the interior finish of the swimming pool is never exposed.
  • Yes in fact, you can actually swim in the pool during the filtration process!
  • There are no power cords or electricity in or near your pool
  • An inch and a half hose is placed in one end of the pool to draw the water back to the trailer for treatment and another inch and a half hose returns the clean water back to your pool. That’s it!
  • We are 100% self-contained and do not need to inconvenience you for electricity or extension cords or an outlet.
  • All we need from you is a fresh water supply to replenish the small amount of water, approximately 15 – 20%, that is lost during the process. With that said, if you choose to swim it is completely safe!

Step 1: Initial Course Filtration – Removes all items > 100 mesh or 0.0059

Step 2: Initial Pump the Mobile Unit – Moves water from the pool to the mobile unit

Step 3: Secondary Filtration of Microns or 0.002 inches – Removes all items > 50

Step 4: Activated Carbon Filtration Organics and items > 10 microns or 0.0004 inches – Removes taste, odors, oils

Step 5: Reverse Osmosis 0.000000004 inches including virus and bacteria – Removes > 0.001 microns

Pool equipment (heaters and pumps) may not honor the equipment warranty if your water has too much calcium content. Many manufacturers consider just 400 ppm (parts per million) as too high. Most tap water in Southern California is well over 200 ppm. The water in the pool will eventually evaporate- leaving behind the calcium. Every time you refill your pool water, you are  adding more calcium.

Limestone as an example – is a sedimentary rock is made of calcium. Hard water is really just a measure of how much calcium and magnesium  is dissolved in your water. This is a very hard mineral deposit and it can-and does-affect your pool equipment. Once this Calcium Carbonate builds up in the heat exchanger, the heater cannot efficiently heat the water, and it takes longer and consumes more gas than it should. Over time, the heat exchanger will fail and the heater becomes useless. New heaters are very expensive!

A Calcium buildup in your pool pump will eventually cause your pump to fail as well. Did you know that swimming pool pump manufacturers do not warranty pumps (or heaters, for that matter) that have failed due to hard water deposits? Pumps, while not to the extent of heaters, are also very expensive to replace.

Does your plaster look BAD? That is the scale or hard water build-up, and it is not only unsightly but also detrimental to the plaster itself. Calcium builds on itself and blotchy “stains” appear. Some may even look like small stalagmites growing up and out of your pool floor and walls (which is exactly what they are) This scale can also deposit itself in your pool plumbing lines and inside your filter.

These deposits can harbor Legionella sg1 bacteria which causes – Legionnaires disease.

You may not be able to see it in the water, but you can see the effects in other areas. Calcium deposits form on the waterline tile and on the pool surface itself. Do you have weird, white growths on your pool walls and bottom? They are probably calcium deposits. Calcium is the ingredient that makes limestone, and although it is not the hardest rock around, it is still a rock that forms from calcium deposits. This is why pool equipment manufacturers will often void their warranty if your pool water contains over 400 ppm (parts per million) of calcium.

In the past, the water was dumped down the drain.