An Aerobic Septic System is an on-site wastewater treatment unit that real estate owners get when they have no access to a municipal wastewater treatment plant. When a septic tank is installed on the land, the owner will not have a sewer bill. Before a unit type is installed, the land is surveyed to test the stability and absorption level of soil and locate other objects underground. Systems are installed in a monitored procedure with the local government making sure it adheres to sanitation and safety codes. The actual unit and process by which wastewater is treated and contained goes by the system type. Conventional systems use a chamber or gravel system to house the materials. There is a drainfield ditch connected to it that come in varying lengths, depending on how much effluent is expected to accumulate before pump service is needed.
An Aerobic Septic System has a fast acting bacteria to digest solid material. The difference between this and standard septic systems is that it produces a new effluent that is decontaminated and used for irrigation and to fertilize soil. The leach field where effluent is dissipated can cover a much smaller area when it’s under aerobic treatment. Effluent is sanitized with calcium hypochlorite, a compound designed just for wastewater treatment. The home owner must follow system care guidelines to avoid damage and so the life of the system is not reduced. Some household cleaning products, like bleach and substances containing antibiotics can kill microbes that digest organic materials. An insufficient supply of aerobic bacteria will make sludge built up too quickly. There should be no more than five laundry cycles done in a day’s time. The performance of the system can be compromised when it has to process too much water in a single cycle.
Routine maintenance is an essential part of septic tank care. Inspections by a qualified professional finds system issues to be repaired before damages can advance. The parts affixed to the unit need to stay intact. Dislocated components can lead to a failed step in the process of treating wastewater. The whole system can eventually break down and cause leach field flooding when parts are out of place. Visit Texasprideseptic.com for information regarding system types and the options customers have to choose from.