Actually, our system contains two tanks which are collection and evaporation tanks. In collection tank(3ft. Diameter and 5ft. length), we collect all the waste water and sludge’s from the house through pipelines. Our bio cleanser product will eat all the sludge’s in the tank and send the good water to the evaporation tank. In evaporation tank (3ft. Diameter and 3ft. length) the 95% purified water are evaporated under the ground so our ground water will be good. The tanks are made up of Bio-cements which will not be corroded for life long.
It is easy to see why so many people do not understand the environmental benefits of a home septic system and a quality septic tank. After all, the septic system is not something most homeowners think about on a regular basis. Those septic tank owners simply assume that their tanks will be there when they need them, and that the entire system, from toilet tank to drainage field, will continue to operate as intended.
No matter how much or how little you think about them, septic tanks have a number of important environmental benefits. Here are just some of the environmental advantages having your own BIO-SEPTIC tank system can provide for your home and the community.
If you have not already done so, now is the perfect time to schedule your next septic tank installation. Having your septic system, from the tank to the ground fields, inspected and maintained on a regular basis can prevent unexpected overflow and enhance the environmental friendliness of your home and back yard.
Understanding how consumers are responding to water availability will enable better design of systems and result in efficient use of water. Our cities need to respond urgently, says water activist S. Vishwanath.
In India, the design of water supply systems has been done using certain standards. Currently the standard being used is BIS 1172: 1993, reaffirmed in 1998. This specifies a consideration of use of the following:
For communities with a population of between 20,000 to 100,000 — 100 to 150 liters per head per day.
For communities with a population of over 100,000 — 150 to 200 liters per head per day.
In its previous avatar there was also an attempt made in IS 1172 to understand the break-up of this demand which was then put as 135 liters per person per day. The break-up was as follows:
It is up to each one of us to say whether these numbers ring true. However, a detailed indulgence has to emerge for ‘true water demand’ to be understood and thus for systems to be designed with a desired outcome which can be of two kinds:
(a) Ensuring that standards are met so that public and individual health and hygiene is maintained
(b) Outcome could be to drive water efficiency when the actual demand exceeds this standard.