Living with soft water in your home has many benefits and it often saves homeowners money in the long run. Whether it’s at the time of installation or after many years living with soft water, customers ask how much salt they should expect to use on a monthly basis? There are many variables in salt usage such as th hardness of the water, family size, and type of unit. Keep in mind, every water softener is set differently and vary with usage. Read more
Our company offers pellet, solar, and rust bust salt either picked up at our office or delivered to your home or business. We offer a monthly Salt Sale Saturday too.
There are many benefits to owning a water softener. We won’t list them here, but one of the chores to having clean, soft water is to fill your salt tank from time to time. We’re all busy and tend to forget to fill your salt tank on a regular basis. When you do run out of salt, what happens? Does it ruin your water softener? What will my water be like? Read more
How full should I fill my salt tank?
Since salt is an essential variable to soft water. Our employees are often asked “How much salt should I put in my salt tank when filling it?”
A family who uses a lot of water can fill the salt tank completely full, but it is strongly recommended the salt tank not be filled until water can be seen at the bottom of the salt tank. Why? If the salt tank is filled full and continually topped off with a few bags of salt, it can cause a salt bridge. Read more
It can be difficult choosing among the many different types of water softener salt sold today. The choices range from pellet, solar, rock, block salt, and potassium chloride Which salt is best for your water softener? We dissect the choices and give you helpful information the next time you purchase salt for your water softener.
When choosing a water softener salt, purchase a salt with a low level of impurities or insoluble matter, 99.8% soluble or clean. By choosing a clean salt, there is less potential of impurities Read more
The water in your home doesn’t feel soft. The water softener sounds like it’s making soft water and the salt tank is full of salt, but the water doesn’t seem or feel right. After weeks the salt in your salt tank hasn’t moved any closer to the bottom. The effects of hard water are present throughout the home. You think to yourself, what could it possibly be?
When this occurs in your home, it is likely a salt bridge. A salt bridge can be described as salt crusted together to form an empty space between the salt and the water in the salt tank. It appears there is salt in the salt tank, but the salt is only on the top half of the salt tank. The bottom half of the salt tank Read more