» Minimal water loss
» Unique QuadClean system
» Fully or Partially filled tanks
» No harsh chemicals added
» High standard of service
We are north India’s no-1 specialist Water tank cleaning ISO 9001:2008 certified company , providing professional water tank cleaning and disinfection services. Our services have a distinct focus on indoor environmental improvement for residential, industrial and commercial sectors.
MrTEMS can provide safe and mechanized water tank cleaning and disinfection solution for all types and size of tanks. Utilizing specialist cleaning equipment we are able to quickly clean and disinfect tanks at a very reasonable price using technology appreciated by worldwide.
A full inspection report with is provided detailing any problems associated with the water tank cleaning and a Certificate of water tank cleaning & next Due Cleaning with before and after photographs is provided on completion. All staff are experienced in completing work safely and with consideration for the users of the building and water system.
Residential Tanks includes home-based water tanks that include raw-water underground (RWU), Overhead Water Storage Tanks (OWST) and other tanks etc. The Overhead Water Storage Tanks (OWST) are old made fashioned cemented tanks, plastic tanks etc. The uses of Residential Water Tanks are washing (clothes, utensils, vegetables). Drinking water, Face washing, cooking vegetables, showering etc. Residential Water Tanks are mostly not more 1000 liters. Water Tank Scientific Treatment is a time consuming process and takes 30-40 minutes to disinfect it with the help of professional cleaning team with Scientific Cleaning Safety Kit for Technicians that includes: Uniform, Mask, Gloves, Shoes, goggles etc. The Technicians are medically fit and well-trained. Residential Tanks if left unopened can cause water pollution. Health of the family is important for Indians as far as diseases are concerned. Education on this subject can make the people aware how much important this treatment is.
Tank cleaning is important as it is the scientific method to disinfect tanks and free ourselves from water- borne diseases to live a healthy, safe life. It is important to clean and disinfect tanks regularly (every 6 months) or after any rehabilitation or construction work. A storage tanks may be contaminated from animals such as rats, the feet or boot of workers, sediment materials, green algae, sludge etc. According to WHO fact sheet, it’s imperative that water tanks are cleaned and disinfected currently, according to the risks of contamination brought about by lack of appropriate tank protection, lack of effective water disinfection practices, etc. If tank cleaning is left untreated, water borne diseases can occur such as malaria, typhoid, cholera etc.
Water, sanitation and hygiene have important impacts on both health and disease. Water-related diseases include:
1. Those due to micro-organisms and chemicals in water people drink.
2. Diseases like schistosomiasis which have part of their lifecycle in water.
3. Diseases like malaria with water-related vectors.
4. Drowning and some injuries.
5. and others such as legionel losis carried by aerosols containing certain micro-organisms.
According to WHO they had enlisted water-borne diseases as follows:
6. Cyanobacterial Toxins
7. Dengue and Dengue Haemorrhagic Fever
12. Japanese Encephalitis
13. Lead Poisoning
18. Onchocerciasis (River Blindness)
19. Ringworm (Tinea)
22. Spinal Injury
24. Typhoid and Paratyphoid Enteric Fevers.
Diarrhea occurs world-wide and causes 4% of all deaths and 5% of health loss to disability. It is most commonly caused by gastrointestinal infections which kill around 2.2 million people globally each year, mostly children in developing countries. The use of water in hygiene is an important preventive measure but contaminated water is also an important cause of diarrhea. Cholera and dysentery cause severe, sometimes life threatening forms of diarrhea.
The new Guidelines also include recommendations by WHO:
» drinking-water safety, including minimum procedures, specific guideline values and how these should be used;
» microbial hazards, which continue to be the primary concern in both developing and developed countries;
» climate change, which results in changing water temperature and rainfall patterns, severe and prolonged drought or increased flooding, and its implications for water quality and water scarcity, recognizing the importance of managing these impacts as part of water management strategies;
» chemical contaminants in drinking-water, including information on chemicals not considered previously such as pesticides used for disease vector control in stored drinking-water;
» key chemicals responsible for large-scale health effects through drinking-water exposure, including arsenic, fluoride and lead, and chemicals of public concern such as nitrate, selenium, uranium and disinfection-by-products.