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Alkaline Water System for Under $400: PiMag® Waterfall® from Nikken-Japan

Alkaline Water System from Nikken: The PiMag® Waterfall® 

Have you been looking and looking online for an affordable, yet good alkaline water system with no results? Well your search has come to an end!

PiMag Waterfall-alkaline water systen-Nikken-Japan

PiMag® Waterfall®

The Nikken PiMag® Waterfall® not only makes a good quality Alkaline water, pH 8.5 and 9.5, but the taste is outstanding! It’s so easy to use and setup! and all this for the incredible price of US$ 374.00!!!

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Order your PiMag Waterfall

Alkaline Water System here! 

It can’t get any better!

You can enjoy clean, filtered and enhanced drinking water for a fraction of what bottled water costs and 10 times less than the most sophisticated and expensive alkaline water machines.  You’ll be saving more than money — at the same time you’re helping to protect the environment. 

The PiMag® Waterfall® is certified to meet contaminant-reduction specifications of ANSI/NSF Standards 42 and 53 in reducing compounds including aesthetic chlorine, chloramine, mercury and volatile organic compounds.

The PiMag Waterfall in action!
                              

This level of performance is superior to filtration in other water systems that cost ten times the price, require electrical power and produce wastewater. The PiMag® Waterfall® adjusts water pH to help balance against a typical modern diet and lifestyle that can lead to excess acidity. Ionizing technology saturates water with electron-rich ions to neutralize free radicals, while pi ceramics and Nikken magnetic technology complete the process. And as alternative to commercially bottled water, the PiMag® Waterfall® helps reduce the number of discarded, disposable bottles that become trash in landfills. 

Product Description

You can enjoy clean, filtered and enhanced drinking water for a fraction of what bottled water costs. And you’ll be saving more than money — at the same time you’re helping to protect the environment. 

The PiMag® Waterfall® is certified to meet contaminant-reduction specifications of ANSI/NSF Standards 42 and 53 in reducing compounds including aesthetic chlorine, chloramine, mercury and volatile organic compounds. This level of performance is superior to filtration in other water systems that cost ten times the price, require electrical power and produce wastewater. The PiMag® Waterfall® adjusts water pH to help balance against a typical modern diet and lifestyle that can lead to excess acidity. Ionizing technology saturates water with electron-rich ions to neutralize free radicals, while pi ceramics and Nikken magnetic technology complete the process. And as alternative to commercially bottled water, the PiMag® Waterfall® helps reduce the number of discarded, disposable bottles that become trash in landfills.
(ANSI/NSF Standards 42 and 53 explained below)


Transcription of the video:

PiMag Waterfall Alkaline Water System by Nikken

“I put the tap water on the top of the PiMag Waterfall system. The water runs slowly, as its filtered. over the stones that release the minerals and magnetism so the water becomes alkaline.”
“We know that an alkaline body doesn’t allow cancer cell to live. I Europe we are much more concerned about natural healing.processes and we believe that Nature gaves us everything we need for our health.”

“All we can do for our protection is to mimic Nature. This water we get here is totally natural. It’s loaded with the minerals that come from the stone that last about one year, then you have to replace the stones. No chemicals, just natural. “No electricity”. No nothing! It’s just a natural process.”

“I’ve been drinking this alkaline water since February (about 4 months). I have noticed that I sleep like a baby; another thing that happens that is very interesting for ladies is that the brown spots on the legs which older people get even on the face I’m getting less and less.”

‘This is amazing!!!’ 

“yes it’s incredible!” “I’m happier” 
‘I see you eyes so bright and clean’

“In general I don’t get colds when other people get colds, I’m just OK! and I feel good, I feel really good.”
‘It’s any difficulty to handle the machine?’
“Not at all. All y0iu do is get the water, pour the water and wait until the water filters to the stones and then you drink it. Because is not going fast like in the faucet, I’m thinking: ‘You beautiful water, you take your time and make me feel well!”

‘Tini. I’m impressed with the tase. because I drank other alkaline waters and the taste of this water is so good! and I think it’s because of the stones. You soak them in water, put them in the lower part of the jar and you are ready to go! It’s that simple.”

“When it is time to replace the stones, the light will show it here. When I push this button the green light tells me the stones are still good and when the light is red it tells me I have to change them. When the stones loss their minerals and magnetism I have to replace them.”

 

NSF/ANSI Standards for Drinking Water 
Treatment Units 
Of the seven NSF DWTU Standards, this paper primarily focuses on the 
two that are applicable to POU devices employing filtration technology: 
• NSF/ANSI Standard 42 – Aesthetic Effects 
• NSF/ANSI Standard 53 – Health Effects 
 
NSF/ANSI Standard 42 covers POU and POE systems designed to 
reduce specific aesthetic or non-health-related contaminants (such as 
chlorine, taste and odor, and particulates) that may be present in public 
or private drinking water. The scope of Standard 42 is to establish minimum requirements for material safety, structural integrity, product litera-ture and aesthetic, non-health related contaminant reduction performance claims. The Standard applies most commonly to carbon filtration, but it also applies to other filtration media such as ceramic filters. 
It’s worth noting that a device may be certified under this and other 
NSF/ANSI Standards for specific contaminant reduction (e.g., chlorine) 
by meeting just the minimum level of reduction required by the Standard, not necessarily by removing all of the contaminant present in the source water. With regard to particulate reduction, several classes are 
used to define the level of particulate reduction, ranging from Class VI 
for those devices removing coarse particulates of 50 micrometers and 
larger, to Class I for drinking water treatment units that reduce the 
smallest submicron particles (i.e., 0.5 to 1.0 micron). 
 
NSF/ANSI Standard 53 addresses POU and POE systems designed to 
reduce specific health-related contaminants that may be present in 
public or private drinking water. Standard 53 establishes minimum requirements for material safety, structural integrity, product literature, and health related contaminant reduction performance claims. The most 
common technology addressed by Standard 53 is carbon filtration, and 
the standard includes both POU and POE products. Some products fall 
under the scope of both Standards 42 and 53 because they claim a 
combination of aesthetic and health claims. 
 
NSF tests and certifies under Standard 53 if a filter system reduces a 
significant amount of a specific harmful contaminant from drinking water. Such hazardous contaminants may be microbiological (including filterable cysts), chemical (including disinfection byproducts, pesticides, 
herbicides, and insecticides), or particulate in nature. NSF may certify 
that a DWTU may be effective in controlling one or more of the health 
effects contaminants. By carefully reviewing the performance data 
sheet for a product, you will be able to determine whether the device is 
effective in reducing many pollutants or just a few. 
 
Another consideration in evaluating performance claims is to be aware 
of the role a Performance Indication Device (PID) plays in NSF product 
certification. A PID measures the actual water usage and notifies the 
consumer when it is time to replace the filter cartridge. A product manufacturer may incorporate a PID into the drinking water system to be able to certify the same system with a higher capacity. It should be noted 
that a drinking water filter with a PID actually is tested to 120% of the 
capacity claimed. Without a PID, the filter is tested to 200% of the capacity claimed. In both instances, actual performance is the same.

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