Say Goodbye to Filling Woes
Traditional septic systems need to be pumped out periodically due to sludge accumulation. With our modern systems, however, this process is no longer necessary.
This can occur if bacteria in a septic tank fail to break down solid waste quickly enough, leading to blockages in drain pipes and backup of sewage into your home.
Concrete Tanks and Chambers
Septic tanks are underground chambers that collect and treat domestic wastewater, using a filter for primary sewage treatment. After passing through a drain field, this treated and disposed of away from homes.
Septic tanks come in a range of materials, such as concrete and steel. Concrete septic tanks tend to be the most popular and widely used due to their durability and ease of upkeep.
However, they can also be damaged due to low-quality concrete mix and tree roots. These could cause cracks or leaks in the septic tank, leading to effluent seeping out.
Another essential element of a septic tank is the pump chamber. Without one, effluent will not disperse properly and could back up into houses. A properly functioning pump chamber will have an alarm float for high water levels as well as control floats that can be adjusted to pump out specific amounts of waste.
Septic tanks are large, dual-chamber buried containers that store raw wastewater from your home. Heavy solids settle at the bottom where bacteria begins to break them down; lighter solids float to the top and form a scum layer.
Between the solid layers, a liquid layer exists which flows from chamber to chamber. This liquid effluent contains disease-causing bacteria and other pollutants.
Once a septic tank is full, wastewater exits and flows by gravity to a pump chamber. From there, it travels by gravity or pressure towards an absorption field.
When filling a septic tank, make sure it is filled with water and not solids to prevent blockages in the system. Septic tanks should be pumped every two to three years depending on the number of people living in your household and how much sewage goes through them.
If your septic tank isn’t performing optimally, add a biological additive that rejuvenates the good bacteria in your system. This will unclog drains and keep odors from seeping into your yard.
Say Goodbye to Overflowing Woes with Our Non-Filling Bio Septic Tank
Our non filling bio septic tank eliminates the need to worry about filling problems by feeding bacteria that consume waste that has built up on the bottom and sides of your drain pipe, changing it into harmless water, carbon dioxide and mineral ash that drains harmlessly away from your system.
Regular maintenance treatments of 1 quart per month for several months will prevent organic waste build-up in your septic tank and leach field, thus avoiding slow drains and clogs!
This product utilizes bacteria to break down waste that builds up on the bottom and sides of your septic tank and leach pipe, changing it into harmless water, carbon dioxide and mineral ash that exits your waste system safely.
Say Goodbye to Filling Woes with Our Non-Filling Bio Septic Tank
A bio septic tank is an innovative solution that replaces the traditional septic system. It allows you to recycle wastewater for irrigation purposes while producing carbon neutral energy – saving money on water usage and reducing greenhouse gas emissions. Plus, this innovative solution reduces your waste-to-energy ratio dramatically!
The tank is typically constructed out of reinforced concrete, making it fireproof and eliminating odors. It has been engineered to nurture the right bacteria in order to create the ideal environment for recycling waste into renewable energy sources.
The bio-septic tank is an innovative advancement in wastewater management. It allows you to transform sewage into usable water for gardening and generates biogas for electricity production. However, it’s essential to remember that septic tanks do need regular upkeep in order to stay running optimally.