Water Softener Installation and Repair in Austin
Homes in Austin can all benefit from water softeners – whether your water comes from the Colorado river or a private well. We strive to make our products more effective than any of our competitors, and are determined to provide all Austin residents with the quality service we’re known for.
Why Do I Need a Water Softener in Austin?
The minerals present in Austin’s water supply can cause troublesome stains in your bathtub, sink, and dishware. In addition, limescale buildup over time can cause appliances like your dishwasher, water heater, and washing machine to malfunction.
Softening your water prevents limescale and calcium buildup. This makes cleaning faucets and bathroom surfaces easier.
There are also trace amounts of chlorine and other chemicals in Austin’s drinking water that can be removed by a water softener. Soft water can promote healthy hair, skin, and keep clothes in good condition for longer.
We provide water softeners all throughout Austin, Texas.
Austin Service Areas Include: Bee Cave, Manchaca, Sunset Valley, West Lake Hills, Rollingwood, Muller, Wells Branch, Cedar Park, Lakeway, and more.
Where Does Austin Drinking Water Come From?
According to the official website for the City of Austin’s Water Department, all of the drinking water in Austin comes from the Colorado River. While using rivers as a source for drinking water is a nationwide practice, it comes with the downside of water full of minerals like calcium, magnesium, and limestone.
River water is pumped and treated by the City of Austin before it reaches your tap. Treatments and filtration bring the water in line with governmental standards for drinking water.
How Hard is the Water in Austin?
If water contains calcium and magnesium at a higher rate than 60 parts per million (PPM), it is no longer considered “soft.”
The City of Austin releases monthly water quality assessments, which detail what’s in the drinking water coming out of your tap. According to the August 2017 report, the total hardness of drinking water in Austin was measured at approximately 80 PPM.