Evoqua United States - Canada - EN

Choosing the Right Water Filtration System Will Maximize Your Cooling Tower Efficiencies

​Learn how you can improve your cooling tower efficiencies by selecting the right filtration system.

Water from cooling towers attracts and absorbs airborne contaminants on a continuous basis. Typically, 85% of suspended solids in cooling water and hot water loops are smaller than 5 microns. Scientific studies have shown that these fine particles (5 microns and less) are the adherent contaminants fouling the water loop and cooling system.

Manufacturing facilities are routinely reviewing their system's water quality and treatment levels to prevent early and rapid corrosion, scale and biological growth; leading to unplanned facility maintenance and/or shutdown. Listen to our HVAC cooling expert as he shares his cooling tower knowledge and expertise with ASHRAE.


Learning Objectives: 


  • Understand the relationship between suspended solids and particle size, along with the negative impact they have on your process, cooling tower, water loops, and chillers.
  • Learn about key challenges faced by HVAC facility managers and how filtration plays a crucial part of the solution.
  • Understand the use of various filtration technologies and their role within the filtration process.
  • Learn about our application checklist that has helped customers in selecting the right filtration solution.
  • Learn how a medical center & international airport solved their cooling tower operational concerns with a high efficiency microsand filtration system.

View the On-Demand Webinar

Yes! I would like to speak with a product expert.




As the Vortisand® Product Manager, Mike is responsible for the Vortisand high efficiency microsand filtration technology in both the commercial HVAC and industrial markets. Having worked for numerous water technology companies, Mike has led energy and resource recovery projects throughout the U.S. Mike holds a MS in Innovation management from Brown University and a BS in Chemical Engineering from the University of Massachusetts Amherst.