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Common problems that OxyG Drain can solve:
- Odor problems
- Grease/ fat
- sludge and fat escape
In case of sludge or grease escape from the septic tank, this means that the size of the sludge separator/ septic tank is usually too small, even if the size of the sludge separator follows the recommendations. The wastewater you produce needs more time to separate sludge and grease in the sludge separator.
There are really only two ways to solve the problem.
- Install a larger sludge separator/ septic tank (especially relevant when a new sludge separator is built/ install
- Increase the rate of decomposition in the sludge separator of the organic material with the help of bacteria, which will provide a cleaner wastewater out of the sludge separator to treatments plant or leach field, infiltration
OxyG Drain is a product intended to be added to sewage systems with the intention of increasing the decomposition rate of the sewage's organic material and in the decomposition process removing bad odors.
The purpose of OxyG Drain is to add selected bacteria from nature to improve the biological water purification process so that the process becomes more efficient and faster. OxyG uses bacillus bacteria that are scientifically known to be a good decomposer of organic carbon chains, which bacillus does in nature. The bacteria are from a non-pathogenic hazardous bacterial cultures.
Dosage: 4 cups / adult / month takes place via the toilet and after dosing flush as usual. It is also possible to dose the monthly dose via a sink, sink or in a floor drain shower if you have problems with grease clogging the pipes. It is important to keep in mind that when dosing in a water trap, you do it in the evening so that the bacteria can grow overnight in the water trap and then flush as usual the next day. Then the bacteria are flushed down and form a biofilm in the pipes that break down grease and deposits. If the drain pipes run as they should, then just dose in the toilet and flush.
Mikael Pell, Professor of Environmental Microbiology at the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences (SLU) reviews the basics of microbiology in soil-based sewage systems. A guide to the life and living of microbes in the different parts of the plant. (in Swedish)