Get fresh, clean, tasty drinking water, no matter how far (or close) you live to civilization, using the same technology employed by commercial-grade disinfection units. Walk up to any faucet in your entire home and fill up a glass of bacteria and virus free water without having to rely on city municipality treatment and without tedious, time-consuming water boiling practices that kill but do not eradicate bacteria and viruses from your water.
No power needed.
No bulbs to replace.
50% smaller footprint.
Disinfection Filter by Sky
Blue Whale Water Systems is the exclusive source for this amazing new technology in SC. The Disinfection Filter is a revolutionary new whole house water disinfection unit that works in conjunction with the Sky Whole House Water Filter to give amazing protection to your entire home.
Using the same technology used by commercial-grade disinfection units, this one has been engineered to deliver fresh, clean, tasty drinking water, no matter how far — or close — you live to civilization.
But don’t take our word for it. The media unit inside this filter is component certified by outside agencies to NSF 42 as well as NSF/ANSI 61.
This top-level quality enables us to deliver year-round protection — even when the power goes out.
You see, our system uses the Quantum Disinfection™ system. This filter uses surface charges to destroy incoming bacteria.
What is Quantum Disinfection?
How does Quantum Disinfection work to treat bacteria & viruses?
How does the Sky DF remove bacteria from water?
Contact for Pricing
Verified Local Reviews For Blue Whale Water Systems, an Authorized Sky Home Innovations Dealer
"[They] came out to my home and tested the water. I have to say I was very surprised as to the results. But they were able to provide me with a easy, cost-effective solution. I have to tell you the process from start to finish was seamless. The installers were professional as well as the Customer service. They answered every question I gave them. I would recommend if you are thinking about having your water tested call Sky Home today!!!" - Julie Noelle - 5-Star Google Review
North Charleston Drinking Water
Is North Charleston tap water safe to drink?
As North Charleston residents, we here at Blue Whale Water Systems are passionate about North Charleston drinking water. Most people don’t think twice about drinking a glass of water from their kitchen sink but the truth about what’s in your drinking water is typically more than some can stomach. Water-borne illnesses in SC drinking water are no secret. Even worse, current legal contaminant levels are not up to date with recent studies covering what is safe to consume. While municipal water treatment plants are required to monitor and treat for safe levels of more than 90 contaminants, more than 270 water contaminants have been revealed to have adverse health effects on those that consume it.
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2154 North Center Street Suite 203B North Charleston SC 29406
Phone Number: (803) 818-2449
Hours: Mon - Fri 9am - 5pm
About North Charleston SC:
Columbia is the capital of, and the second-largest city in, South Carolina. It is the center of the Columbia metropolitan statistical area and is the 70th-largest metropolitan statistical area in the nation.Columbia is the first city in the US named after Christopher Columbus. Columbia is home to the University of South Carolina, the state's flagship university, and the largest in the state. Columbia is also the location of the South Carolina State House, which is the center of government for the state.Columbia is known for being "famously hot”. It is also affectionately known as the "Soda City" by locals from an old abbreviation of Columbia "Cola." Columbia was founded in 1786, but you won't see many 18th or early-19th century buildings because two-thirds of Columbia burned to the ground during the Civil War.
Directions from Columbia Metropolitan Airport to Blue Whale Water Systems Get on I-26 E in Cayce from SC-602/Platt Springs Rd and Tarrytown Ln Head south on Airport Blvd toward Air Commerce Dr Slight right onto Air Commerce Dr Turn right to stay on Air Commerce Dr Turn right onto SC-602/Platt Springs Rd Turn right onto Tarrytown Ln Use the middle lane to turn slightly left at Airport Blvd Merge onto I-26 E via the ramp on the left to Charleston Take I-77 N to S-40-52/Clemson Rd/State Rd S-40-2033 in Richland County. Take exit 80 from I-20 E Merge onto I-26 E Use the left 2 lanes to take exit 116 for I-77 toward Charlotte Continue onto I-77 N Keep left to stay on I-77 N Use the right 2 lanes to take exit 16 to merge onto I-20 E toward Florence Take exit 80 for Clemson Rd Follow S-40-52/Clemson Rd to your destination Turn left onto S-40-52/Clemson Rd/State Rd S-40-2033 Continue to follow S-40-52/Clemson Rd Turn left onto Market Pl Common Cir Turn right Turn right Turn right Destination will be on the left
North Charleston Drinking Water Reviews:
See why we are one of the best drinking water companies:
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Counties in/near North Charleston:
Richland, Lexington, Sumpter, Calhoun, Fairfield, Kershaw, Lee, Clarendon, Orangeburg, Newberry, Marlboro, Saluda
Cities in/near North Charleston:
Columbia, Batesburg, Bethune, Blaire, Blythwood, Camden, Cameron, Cassat, Case, Chapin, Eastover, Elgin, Gasden, Gaston, Gilbert, Hopkins, Irmo, Jenkinsville, Leesville, Lexington, Liberty Hill, Lugoff, Pelion, Ridge Spring, Ridgeway, Saint Matthews, Saluda, State Park, Swansea, Ward, West Columbia, Westville, Winnsboro, Forest Acres, Saint Andrews, Sumpter, Florence, Manning, Orangeburg, Newberry, Bishopville, Bamberg, Chester, Union, Rock Hill, Lancaster, Kings Tree, Darlington, Bennettsville
Zip Codes in/near North Charleston:
29006, 29009 , 29015 , 29016, 29020, 29030, 29032, 29033, 29036, 29044, 29045, 29052, 29053, 29054, 29061, 29063, 29065, 29070, 29072, 29073, 29074, 29078, 29123, 29129, 29130, 29135, 29138, 29147, 29160, 29166, 29169, 29170, 29172, 29175, 29180, 29201, 29202, 29203, 29204, 29205, 29206, 29207, 29208, 29209, 29210, 29212, 29223, 29225, 29229
Neighborhoods in/near North Charleston:
Ames Manor, Belmont, Burton Heights, Standish Acres, Byrneswood, Cabb Island, Chestnut Hill, Plantation, College Place, Columbiana Ridge, Cottontown, Bellevue Historic District, Earlewood, Eau Claire, Eau Claire Place, Elmwood Park, Fairwold Acres, Harlem Heights, Gable Oaks, Glenridge, Golden Acres, Harbison Garden, Hyatt Park, Laurel Hill, Action Group, North College Place, North Columbia, Greenview, Northwood Hills, Prescott Terrace, Ridgewood Monticello, Riverside Apartments, Ryan Street, Seminary Ridge, Willow Run, Windermere Springs, Arsenal Hill, Barhamville Estates, Belvedere, Bethel-Bishop-Chappell, Booker Washington Heights, Bradley, Celia Saxon, Colonial Heights,Colonial Park, Colonial West, Colony, Downtown, Edgewood Floral Club, Eva P. Trezevant, Godbold Place, Granby Hill, Highland Park, Historic Waverly, Jaggers Plaza, Jones McDonald, Lincoln Park, Lyon/Martin/Waverly, Lyon Street, Martin Luther King, Midland Terrace, Pinehurst, Rochelle Heights/Victory Garden, Robert Mills Historic, Skyland, University of South Carolina, Vista, Watermark, We are Olympia, Whaley Street, Ashewood Lake, Avalon Place, Central Rosewood, Druid Hills, East Lake, Edisto Court, Forest Hills, Forest Hills North, Grove Park, Hampton Forest, Hampton's Grant, Hampton Leas, Hampton Trace, Heritage Woods, Hollywood-Rose Hill, Melrose, Midland Terrace, Oakwood Court, Old Shandon, Preston Green, Rosewood, Shandon Annex, Shandon, Sherwood Forest, Shiloh, South Kilbourne, South Meadowfield, South Waccammaw, The Pines, University Hill, Wales Garden, Wheeler Hill, Brandon, Acres/Cedar Terrace, Crosshill, Ellen's Glen, Gregg Park, Hampton's Grant, Hampton, Hills, Hampton RidgeHampton Wildcat Heathwood ParkHeathwood WestHistoric Heathwood, Historic Trenholm- Buchanan, Heritage Woods, Kilbourne Park, Kings Grant, Lake Katherine, Meadowfield, Oakbrook Village, St. Marks Wood, Strathaven Forest, Tanglewood, Village Pond, Willow Tree, Yorkshire
Frequently Asked Drinking Water Questions:
What does the safe drinking water act say?
The safe drinking water act requires many actions to protect drinking water and its sources. The law was amended in 1986 and 1996 and authorizes the US EPA to set national standards for drinking water that protect against both naturally-occurring and man-made contaminants that may be found in drinking water sources. Originally, the SDWA focused primarily on treatment as the means of providing safe drinking water but the 1996 amendments recognized the need for source water protection, training, funding, and public information. The EPA has established protective drinking water standards for more than 90 contaminants but activists push that the number of contaminants monitored should be closer to 270 and that the laws are in dire need of an update.
What is the best water to drink?
While you may have a preference for what is the best water to drink, generally, there’s no one type that promises greater health benefits than the others. Different types of water, each with their own pros & cons, include tap, mineral, spring, glacier, sparkling, distilled, purified, infused, and alkaline but, so long as the water you’re drinking is clean and safe, the main focus is to make sure that you stay hydrated and to ensure you’re drinking enough water on a regular basis.
Is tap water safe to drink?
While the EPA holds that tap water is safe to drink, independent water analysts, activists, and consumer researchers hold that the water found in our tap is still far from healthy. The EPA regulates and requires treatment for more than 90 contaminants but a recent study surveyed the country’s water for more than 270 contaminants deemed unsafe at certain levels for human consumption. Aging infrastructure and outdated laws point more and more to the need for point of service water treatment systems to ensure that water used for drinking, cooking, and bathing is safe for human and animal consumption.
Where does drinking water come from?
Drinking water comes from various sources depending upon where you live. The majority of sources can be categorized as freshwater or groundwater sources. Lakes, rivers, mountain snow/ rain runoff, and natural springs make up the majority of drinking water sources.