It’s the number one reason customers send water ionizers back to a company for repair – and it is 100% preventable. The technicians I spoke with agreed that most issues they address at the repair facility are related to buildup inside the water ionizer.
This article is about what you need to know to use the “reverse osmosis with water ionizer” method of making ionized alkaline water.
No matter your reason for choosing to use reverse osmosis filtration with a water ionizer, there are a few things you need to know. More than just mineral content, beyond the RO filtration benefits, no matter your reason for using reverse osmosis filtration with a water ionizer you should find this article helpful.
The information in this article is based on work and research I have done on behalf of customers.
My objective is to provide the most accurate and truthful information possible.
There have been updates to both the LIFE website and the company’s BBB page.
What follows is the original post, edited and with some text removed, to reflect updates to Life Ionizers’ website and BBB information.
A common question water ionizer shoppers ask is “How will I know it’s time to change the filters in my water ionizer?”
Every water ionizer will have a filter life indicator that tells you it’s time to change the filter – but you can’t always rely on your water ionizer’s internal filter life mechanism.
Here are some things you should know about your water ionizer’s “true” filter life and tips to ensure you’re changing the filters when they really need to be changed…
When we first started selling water ionizers my biggest concern was returns on units because they didn’t produce water at high enough PH levels due to source water issues. We have yet to process a return on a water ionizer that failed to produce water with PH levels within the ranges expected by the customer.