Water treatment from an

Industry Leader

We work to provide better water for our customers in their homes, offices, restaurants, and industrial facilities. Our complete line of water softeners, water filtration systems...

More About Us

Featured Products

Why choose us


Our filter removes 99% of lead and asbestos and dozens of other harmful contaminants.


Provides excellent long-term value – enjoy fresh, clean water for less than a few cents a litre.

Easy to Use.

Is easy to use… and even better, easy to install. Everything you need is included.

What we offer

Home water solutions

  • Whole-Home Filtration Systems

    Whole-Home Filtration Systems

    We offer the best solutions for water treatment in your home, apartment or office.

  • Drinking Water Systems

    Drinking Water Systems

    We offer the best solutions for water treatment in your home, apartment or manufacturing plant.

  • Bottled Natural Alkaline Water

    Bottled Natural Alkaline Water

    We offer the best solutions for water treatment in your home, apartment or manufacturing plant.


What our Customers say about us

“We have been so impressed with the quality of the water and the service that we had. I highly recommend Aquarius Water for water purification in any building.”

Megan James

“I will be recommending this company not just because of the friendly helpful service, but also because of the quality products and reasonable prices.”

Amanda Wellsh

“We have been so impressed with the quality of the water and the service that we had. I highly recommend Aquarius Water for water purification in any building.”

Megan James

Frequently Asked Questions

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We offer high-tech solutions in the field of water purification that meet the most stringent quality standards and customer requirements.

How can I tell if there are contaminants in my water?

Did you know that most drinking water contains an array of minerals, chemicals, and other pollutants that can have long-term, hazardous, effects on your health? While there are Federal regulations regarding what deems water safe to drink, scientists generally agree that these standards are far too lenient and out-of-date.

If you suspect your drinking water may be contaminated, have it tested by a laboratory to identify contaminants. Once you have identified the problems, you will be better equipped to find filtration that is necessary for your situation.

Before you order a water analysis, there are several signs you can look for that suggests your water is unsafe for consumption:


Don’t drink your water if it appears cloudy. Unless you  have a filter that creates H2 Molecular Hydrogen, Drinking water should always be clear. Since water’s mineral content is measured in parts per billion, minerals in purified water should be invisible to your naked eye.


Since most of our drinking water is derived from water tables, wells or reservoirs in the ground, you should expect some sediment to wind up in your water supply. However, adequate water treatment should filter out nearly all sediment so it doesn’t appear in your drinking water.

Visible sediment in your water is generally an indicator that there’s a break in the water main, permitting the sediment to pass through and mix with treated water.

Brown or Orange Hue

Brown or orange colored water usually denotes the presence of excessive amount of iron or manganese in your water. This is most commonly caused by mining or excavation near water supplies, but can also result from rusty water pipes.

Water test labs should assess any brown or otherwise discolored water coming from your tap before you resume drinking it.

Oily Film atop Standing Water

Oily film residue that sitting atop of standing water in your sink, toilets, or tubs is a strong indicator that there is oil or grease in your water supply. Potential causes include a leak in the water main, deficient water treatment, and poor filtration.

Chlorine Scent

Water treatment facilities tend to add miniscule amounts of chlorine to drinking water to kill off bacteria. This works in exactly the same way as when you add chlorine to your swimming pool at home. However, during the treatment process excessive amounts of chlorine can occasionally make it into your water supply, causing intestinal distress and other serious health-related issues.

You can typically detect this via a strong chlorine scent that will emit from your water while bathing or running your kitchen faucet.

Sulfur Scent

Since sulfur occurs naturally in the ground, it’s normal for traces of it to end up in your underground water supply. Like with chlorine, low levels of sulfur in your drinking water poses little to no threat when consumed. However, ingesting high levels of sulfur in your water can be extremely dangerous to your health. Fortunately, sulfur’s most harmful component (hydrogen sulfide gas) produces a strong, persistent, and unpleasant odor akin to rotten eggs, which will alert you to its presence. bacteria is commonly mistaken as sulfur and in most cases a simple well disinfection will remove the smell.

Metallic Taste

Clean drinking water lacks any flavor. If your water has a metallic or bitter taste, there’s a high chance it may contain harmful substances, including but not limited to: medications, pesticides, and industrial chemicals.

Rusted Silverware

Tarnished and rusted silverware often means there is too much iron in your water. Iron adheres to your silverware while your washing dishes and oxidizes (or rusts) once the silverware is when exposed to open air.

If your water isn’t unnatural in color, there’s a very low chance that toxic amounts of iron are present in it. Much like your silverware, however, the inside of your pipes and faucets may begin rust with each water use, resulting in costly repairs down the line.

When and why should I check my water?

The answer to this question depends on several factors. It concerns your health and the health of your family, so you need to know some basic facts. In addition to illness, a variety of less serious problems such as taste, colour, odour and staining of clothes or fixtures are signs of possible water quality problems. Other things to think about include the nearness of your water well to septic systems and the composition of your home’s plumbing materials. This fact sheet provides information to help you decide whether or not to have your water tested, and if so, suggested tests for your situation.
Regardless of your water source, here are two situations that may require testing: Do you suspect lead may be in some of your household plumbing materials and water service lines? Most water systems test for lead as a regular part of water monitoring. These tests give a system-wide picture, but do not reflect conditions at a specific household faucet. If you want to know if your home’s drinking water contains unsafe levels of lead, have your water tested. Testing is the only way to confim if lead is present or absent. Some faucet and pitcher filters can remove lead from drinking water. If you use a filter to remove lead, be sure you get one that is certified to remove lead by NSF International. For more information, visit www.epa.gov/safewater/ lead, or call the Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791. Are you considering a home water treatment unit? Find out what is in your water and what you might want to remove before contacting potential dealers. Be informed so you can make the right decisions.
Public Water Systems When you turn on the tap, where does the water come from? If you pay a water bill, you are purchasing water from a public water system, where your water is monitored, tested and the results reported to the federal, state or tribal drinking water agencies responsible for making sure it meets the National Primary Drinking Water Standards. Your water company must notify you when contaminants are in the water they provide that may cause illness or other problems. Most people in the United States receive water from a community water system that provides its customers with an annual water quality report, also known as a Consumer Confidence Report. Normally, you will receive it with your water bill once a year in July. The report contains information on contaminants found, possible health effects, and the water’s source. If you do not receive a report, contact your water company for this information. Private Water Supplies If your drinking water does not come from a public water system, or you get your drinking water from a household well, you alone are responsible for assuring that it is safe. For this reason, routine testing for a few of the most common contaminants is highly recommended. Even if you currently have a safe, pure water supply, regular testing can be valuable because it establishes a record of water quality. This record is helpful in solving any future problems and in obtaining compensation if someone damages your water supply.

The following items will help you determine when to test your private drinking water supply. How frequently should I test?
Test water every year for total coliform bacteria, nitrates, total dissolved solids and pH levels, especially if you have a new well, or have replaced or repaired pipes, pumps or the well casing.
Do you expect to have a new baby in the household?
Test for nitrate in the early months of a pregnancy, before bringing an infant home, and again during the first six months of the baby’s life. It is best to test for nitrate during the spring or summer following a rainy period. Do you have taste, odour and staining issues?
Test for sulfate, chloride, iron, manganese, hardness and corrosion, and every three years. If you suspect other contaminants, test for these also.
Have you had a chemical or fuel spill or leak near your water supply?
Test your well for chemical contaminants, such as volatile organic compounds. Tests can be expensive; limit them to possible problems specific to your situation. Local experts can tell you about possible impurities in your area. Is someone in your household pregnant or nursing an infant? Are there unexplained illnesses in your family?
Do you notice a change in water taste, odour, colour or clarity?
You may need to test more than once a year. Do you know who can test your water? Often county health departments will help you test for bacteria or nitrates. If not, you can have your water tested by a state certified laboratory.

Collecting Samples Most testing laboratories or services supply their own sample containers. Use the containers provided and carefully follow the instructions given for collecting, preserving and handling water samples. Samples for coliform bacteria testing must be collected using sterile containers and under sterile conditions. Some procedures require that water runs from an outside tap for several minutes before filling the sample containers. Laboratories may sometimes send a trained technician to collect the sample or to analyze the sample directly in your home. Ask if this service is available, since you may obtain better samples and more reliable test results.

Conditions or nearby activities
Recommended Test
Recurrent gastro-intestinal illness
Coliform bacteria

Household plumbing contains lead
pH, lead, copper

Radon in indoor air or region is radon rich

Scaly residues, soaps don’t lather

Water softener needed to treat hardness
Manganese,, iron

Stained plumbing fixtures, laundry
iron, copper, manganese

Objectionable taste or smell
Hydrogen sulfide, corrosion, metals

Water appears cloudy, frothy or colored
Color, detergents

Corrosion of pipes, plumbing
Corrosion, pH, lead

Rapid wear of water treatment equipment
pH, corrosion

Nearby areas of intensive agriculture
Nitrate, pesticides, coliform bacteria

Coal or other mining operation nearby
Metals, pH, corrosion

Gas drilling operation nearby
Chloride, sodium, barium, strontium

Odour of gasoline or fuel oil, and near gas station or buried fuel tanks
Volatile organic compounds(VOC)

Dump, junkyard, landfill, factory or dry-cleaning operation nearby
VOC, Total disolved solids (TDS), pH, sulfate, chloride, metals

Salty taste and seawater, or a heavily salted roadway nearby
Chloride, TDS, sodium

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