Grinder pump lift stations are typically used for applications requiring high head pressure, and low flow.
Non-Clog lift stations are used when the customer has a need for higher flow, and has a lower head pressure.
That means the age old problems: low lying marginal land, sites below gravity sewer levels, hilly terrain, lakesites and suburban developments are now a land of opportunity. You can build where you want without worry about future sewage problems.
By reducing installation and operating costs, eliminating the difficulties of terrain and distance, and by preserving the quality of lakes and rivers through reduction of septic tanks, we hope to build a better place to live.
Triple D Pump’s technicians are factory trained, and are regarded as some of the best in the industry. They perform start-up procedures on new lift stations, as well as trouble shoot problems with existing lift stations that have been in service for several years.
It’s been a problem that has been with man ever since he began forming communities in order to live closer to other humans. That is simply, how to most efficiently transport sewage from homes to treatment facilities.
Gravity-dependent systems can’t cope with modern sewage disposal demands. And compounding the problem in recent years have been developments such as small communities being forced to convert from septic tank systems to a system using central treatment plants.
The purpose of a lift station is to receive, store temporarily as needed, and move wastewater and/or storm water through a collection system.
Submersible pump stations come in sizes: very small, small, medium, and large stations, each with its own design parameters. Submersible system components include the fiberglass basin, the pump-motor, piping, valves, float controls, control panel and access hatch covers. Stainless steel guide rail systems can be useful in the deeper stations. Special submersibles, called grinder pumps, are suitable for pressurized sewage system applications.