About My Firm
Purveying the Science of Water Treatment Since 1999
What's In Your Water?
(480) 626-0670
Ultima Water Softener Systems
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© Clark's Quality Water 2010

Ultima water softening systems from Clark's Quality Water are designed to
provide luxurious, clean, soft water for years to come.
Clark's Quality Water offers a full line of high quality Ultima water softeners
to fit your needs.  From basic timer-controlled, to the most advanced
electronically controlled water softening systems available,
we provide what our customers want.

Ultima water softeners have been designed and manufactured in Gilbert,
Arizona since 1985. We offer a wide variety of systems to fit your needs.
Mesa has extremely hard water and chlorine levels that are often greater than
EPA recommended levels. Many of the "box store" water softeners use inferior
resins. The resins that are typically used in these systems deteriorate quickly
when operating in severe water treatment conditions.

Clark's Quality Water provides our customers with the most advanced
state-of-the-art Ultima water treatment systems. We use commercial grade, high
cross link resins in all our water softeners that outperform and outlast the
competition's. Our valves feature the latest advances in
design, reliability, and performance.
Water Softener Manuals & Specification Sheets
Two common minerals in the Arizona soil - calcium and magnesium - create one of the most
notable changes in your tap water - water hardness.  These tasteless, harmless minerals
dissolve in the water, and create what is known as hard water.

Hard water makes up about 85 percent of the nation's drinking water, according to the U.S.
Geologic Survey.  Water hardness in Mesa ranges from 12 gpg (grains per gallon) to 22 gpg,
depending on the water source that serves your area.  The white, chalky film that you may find
on the faucets or shower doors in your home is evidence of hard water.

Although hard water poses no health risk, it can create numerous challenges for the consumer.  
For example, the higher the hardness value, the more effort it takes for soap to perform its
cleansing action.  In addition to reducing the effectiveness of soap, hard water can leave soap
deposits in sinks, and leave spots on dishes and glassware.  Hard water can also create scaly
calcium deposits on faucets, showerheads, and evaporative coolers, as well as the inside of
pipes, hot water heaters, and automatic dishwashers.  There are numerous commercial
cleaning products that can help remove calcium scale build-up, and some soaps are
formulated to work better in hard water.
What's In Your Water?
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