Water Facts - Learn about the importance of water.
Health Facts - Learn how water affects your health.
Health Risks - How safe is your water?.
Water Products - Check out our wide assortment of water generators, filters, ionizers, and other supplements.
Need Help - Contact our customer support center for any questions about our products and services.
£ $

Shopping Cart

0 item(s) - $0.00
Your shopping cart is empty!
Welcome visitor you can login or create an account.

Arsenic-Lead-Chlorine-Sediment-E.Coli-Bacteria-VOC Double Filter w/Housing

Arsenic-Lead-Chlorine-Sediment-E.Coli-Bacteria-VOC Double Filter w/Housing
Product Code: 3300030
Availability: In Stock
Price: $132.85
Ex Tax: $132.85
   - OR -   

The most effective way to economically reduce chloramines is through the use of specially designed carbon (catalytic). Carbon filters are most effective at removing chlorine, sediment, and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) from water.


External Chlorine/Chloramines Reduction Cartridge w/Housing

Up to 1,500 gallons

Intended for use outside of your water ionizer machine.



Chloramines are comprised of compounds containing chlorine and nitrogen, which is naturally occurring in virtually all water at some level in the US.


How is it used?

Free chlorine has been used for decades in municipal water treatment. It turns out that the combination of chlorine and organics in water can produce a new category of dangerous carcinogens called disinfectant by-products. After the serious adverse health effects of DBPs were discovered, the USEPA promulgated the Disinfectant By-Product Rule pertaining to the use of chlorine in drinking water.


To reduce the concentration of Disinfectant by-Products in drinking water, the water industry began to use chloramines (chlorine and ammonia). By reducing the amount of chlorine and replacing it with ammonia, DBP levels dropped. More and more municipalities across the US are transitioning to chloramines in an effort to comply with EPA standards.


What are the health effects?

Hospitals and kidney dialysis centers must be alerted when chloramines are used for water supply disinfection. Cases of chloramine-induced hemolytic anemia in patients have been reported when their dialysis water was not appropriately treated. Persons with liver or kidney disease and those with hereditary urea cycle disorders are at increased risk for ammonia toxicity from the consumption of chloraminated water and kidney dialysis patients cannot use chloraminated water in their dialysis machines because it will cause hemolytic anemia.

Respiratory irritations as chloramine fumes can cause an individual to become congested and cause sneezing, sinus congestion, coughing, choking, wheezing, shortness of breath, and asthma.


Chloraminated vapor from showers, baths, hot tubs, dishwashers, and other household appliances contains volatilized chemicals that can be inhaled and cause irritation to the respiratory tract. Chloramine exposure also damages lung mucosa, making the lungs more susceptible to allergens and infections


Chloramine exposure can also cause severe skin reactions: rashes, itching, welting, chapping, cracking, bleeding, dry skin, flaking, blistering, burning sensation, scarring, pigmentation. Chloramines can also aggravate other skin conditions such as eczema and psoriasis.


Is there any harm from drinking and bathing in contaminated water?

Unlike chlorine, chloramines do not rapidly dissipate on standing, nor do they dissipate by boiling. Drawbacks to the use of chloramines can include potential water quality problems (e.g., nitrification and corrosion) if the treatment process is not carefully controlled and the system’s operational practices are not appropriately adjusted for the new disinfectant. Chloramine can change the chemical properties of the water, which can impact corrosion of lead and copper.


While chloramination has been recommended by the EPA since the 1990s as a way to lower the level of carcinogenic disinfection byproducts (DBPs) created by chlorination, it has led to unintended consequences, in some cases making the water extremely toxic. Chloramines, like chlorine, are toxic to fish and amphibians at levels used for drinking water.


External .2M - Sediment/E.Coli/Bacteria/VOC Reduction Cartridge w/Housing


Capacity: Up to 1,000 gallons


Carbon Block

Carbon filtering is a method of filtering that uses a piece of activated carbon to remove contaminants and impurities, utilizing chemical adsorption. Each piece of carbon is designed to provide a large section of surface area, in order to allow contaminants the most possible exposure to the filter media. One pound (454g) of carbon contains a surface area of approximately 500,000 m² (125 acres). This carbon is generally activated with a positive charge and is designed to attract negatively charged water contaminants. Carbon filtering is commonly used for water purification, but is also used in air purifiers.

Carbon filters are most effective at removing chlorine, sediment, and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) from water. They are not effective at removing minerals, salts, and dissolved inorganic compounds.

Typical particle sizes that can be removed by carbon filters range from 0.2 to 50 micrometers (microns) the particle size will be used as part of the filter description. The efficacy of a carbon filter is also based upon the flow rate regulation. As water is allowed to flow through the filter more slowly, the longer contaminants are exposed to the filter media, the greater removal/reduction.

Write a review

Your Name:

Your Review: Note: HTML is not translated!

Rating: Bad           Good

Enter the code in the box below: