Pure Water

water-hardness-mapMost of South East England is in a hard water area and it’s the calcium and magnesium within it that create problems. When heated, these minerals precipitate out of water and encrust themselves onto items as “scale” or mineral deposits, affecting the performance of household appliances. These scale mineral deposits are unsightly in bathrooms and kitchens, and they’re challenging to remove. Soaps and detergents lather poorly in hard water, so we tend to use more, resulting in a soapy film or scum residue.

The same applies to your windows, ever wondered why when you wash them yourself you get little white dots where the water dries?

How pure water works

Water is first purified using a process called reverse osmosis. This process removes all the minerals and impurities that are present in our everyday water. This is achieved by water passing through a set of pre filters and then into 3 Ro membranes to produce water measuring around 010 parts per million(ppm). One final process using the de-ionisation resin polishes off the whole process and brings the water down to 000ppm insuring 100 % pure water.

Reverse osmosis water (pure water) acts as a natural eco-friendly cleaning agent. With all the impurities removed it will now absorb dirt and grime whilst breaking down any other deposits.