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Reverse Osmosis System- For High Fluoride & TDS 

KSh 330,000.00

Reverse Osmosis System- For High Fluoride & TDS 

These are ideal for treating underground water with a high mineral concentration that necessitates a more rigorous method of mineral removal. They are able to remove minerals from water at up to 96% reduction levels using membrane technology while retaining vital minerals that are healthy for consumption. Reverse osmosis is one of the most popular treatment methods they employ.


STEP 1: Pump water through a filter made of sand media to remove any suspended particles that could clog the RO membranes.
STEP 2: To prevent scaling of the RO membranes, an anti-scalant must be added to the water. GE Hypersperse MSI 310 antiscalant will be continually supplied to the pipeline before to the RO process takes place.
STEP 3: To retain the natural taste and stability of the water, a chemical dosing pump with a chemical tank will be used to modify the PH.
STEP 4: The “pre-treated” water will then be sent through a reverse osmosis unit, which will lower the TDS and condition the water. This water can subsequently be stored in a clean water tank (as determined by the client).

STEP 5: Before bottling, the water will be pumped through a cartridge filter and UV for sterilization, or chlorination if the water is provided directly to points of consumption.

Reverse Osmosis System- For High Fluoride & TDS 

  1. The RO system produces purified water (permeate) from feed water by rejecting all organic and inorganic ingredients via a semi-permeable membrane system. The RO system divides the incoming feed stream into two effluent streams:
    I. Because the permeate (treated water) flows through reverse osmosis membranes, it contains significantly fewer dissolved mineral salts and organics for use (usually 96% rejection ratio). The designed recovery of the RO machine is 50-75%.
    II. The concentrate (reject water) is the stream that slowly passes past the membrane surface, retaining the contaminants separated from the permeate stream. A particular minimum flow of ‘concentration’ is required to prevent the RO membranes from ‘fouling’ due to the removed mineral salts and organic components.


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