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Water Submetering Installation Best Practices

Submetering a new project or retrofitting an existing one can be complicated, particularly in heavily regulated areas. From planning early to selecting the correct metering system, following best practices can not only save time and money but headaches for your Project Management Team!

Click below to download, “Water Submetering Best Practices: Preparing for a New Construction Submetering Installation,” authored by Phil Neeves, industry veteran and submetering expert.

Submetering Reduces Resident Water Usage

Many people are surprised to find out how much water the average person uses. Estimates vary but each person uses about 80 – 100 gallons of water per day.

The largest use of household water is to flush the toilet followed by taking a shower or bath. Submetering promotes conservation within a community. When residents pay for their actual usage, they can take the necessary steps to reduce their individual bills.

Is It Time For Your Community To Invest In New Toilets?

Many people don’t know you can test your toilet for a secret leak in three easy steps and in less than 20 minutes.

1. Put 10 drops of food coloring in the tank.
2. Don’t flush for 15 minutes.
3. If the colored water shows up in the bowl, you have a leak.

Encourage your residents to report leaks as soon as they are spotted. If leaks are happening more and more, it’s time to consider new toilets or retrofitting your current hardware.