SET Announces New Partnership With Morrow Water Technologies

We are proud to announce the strategic partnership with Morrow Water Technologies as our new representative for the state of Alabama! We have worked together on numerous projects over the years and recognize clear synergies between our complimentary service offerings.

With offices stationed in Birmingham and Mobile, Morrow Water Technologies provides top quality pumping equipment and well drilling services for municipalities throughout the Southeast. Their equipment repair services include in-house repair, field service, and preventative maintenance.

Southeastern Tank has worked extensively with Morrow Water Technologies on well projects that have required tanks for water quality and clarity purposes. We have seen firsthand the ability and professionalism Morrow Water Technologies possesses. Each MWT project has been delivered on time and budget, exceeding client expectations.

“Morrow Water has been very fortunate to work alongside Southeastern Tank on multiple projects over the last several years. It is very apparent that customer service and quality are at the forefront of SET’s mission. We’re honored to represent and work as a team with Southeastern Tank. They are a customer service driven family that goes hand-in-hand with our core values. This partnership will fulfill a need of many of our clients and will bring forth a full-scale solution that will benefit them for years to come.”
– Chris Morrow, Morrow Water Technologies

In addition to water well drilling, Morrow Water Technologies is experienced in designing and building top quality pump stations. We feel this is a great opportunity to infuse into our Total Dynamic Storage systems, which require a pump station to optimize water flow and storage to meet changing daily water system demands and provide constant water pressure.

For more information on MWT’s products or service, you can visit their website –

We are very excited for what the future holds—and ultimately, how this partnership will positively impact the customers and communities we serve.

The Deathly Truth About THMs in Your Tank

Fun fact: after death, the human body starts to decompose and releases methane gas, which causes the body to bloat. In some cases, the pressure is so great it can even cause the abdomen to explode.

Okay…maybe that’s more of a not-so-fun fact and you may be wondering what it has to do with water storage? Well, the point was to highlight the fact that organic matter releases methane as it decomposes. As you may already know, drinking water comes from aquifers, rivers, lakes and streams. But did you know most of those water sources contain millions of tiny microorganisms that decompose to form toxic by-products in your tank called Trihalomethanes (THM)?

It’s important to address this issue before it escalates. Neglect can lead to harmful effects and hefty fines handed down from the EPA.

Here are a few steps you should take to ensure water quality in your tank.

Step 1: Mix your tank.

During the water treatment process, water goes through a filtering process to filter out all the larger particles. Chlorine and other disinfection chemicals are then used to break down all of the remaining smaller, organic waste that doesn’t get captured during filtering. However, when Chlorine is added to water that contains organic matter it forms dangerous THMs get distributed into the system and possibly trapped in the tank.

In addition, temperature variance in your tank of 3 degrees or more causes stratification, which will also sparks the production of THMs as well as causes pH levels to shift. Shifting pH levels sparks nitrification, which increases THMs and reduces chlorine residuals.

One way to prevent the production of THMs is to mix it regularly. The installation of a tank mixer is one of the simplest, most cost-effective and efficient ways to regulate the quality of water in your tank. For some smaller tanks, this alone may be all you need.

Step 2: Add a blower.

For mid to large size tanks, mixing alone may not prevent the production of THMs. When mixing isn’t enough, adding a blower to aerate and volatize the air above the tank can help significantly. It works like a reverse attic fan, catching the volatile organic compound at the surface level and blowing it out of the tank. The blower helps prevent concentration of THMs on the underside of the roof, which may re-enter the water during temperature changes that lead to condensation.

A blower can be a very effective piece of equipment and good investment. Contact us today for a quote.

Step 3: Remove the THMs from your tank.

If it’s too late and there is significant formation of THMs in your tank, they’ll need to be removed promptly. Depending on circumstances, they may be removed with the tank in or out of service. It may be necessary to drain and clean the tank, scrub all internal surfaces, disinfect the tank (and any pumps, hoses etc.) with a concentrated chlorine solution and then thoroughly flush the tank. However, it’s important to note that this will only remove THMs temporarily, as the same environmental conditions in your tank that caused formation will still exist. To avoid future THM issues, it’s important to mix your tank regularly, install a blower, and aerate.

When it comes to maintaining your tank, it’s always better to be proactive rather than reactive as this will save you both time and money in the long run. To ensure your tank is performing at its highest level, regular inspections, testing and servicing are a must. If your THM levels are too high, the longer you wait the stiffer the consequences (and fines!) will be. As a trusted water quality management partner, we can help you evaluate all of your options to find one that best suits your needs and budget. Contact us today for more details.

One Customer, Many Tanks

Provided by CST Industries, Inc.

Watts Bar is like most rural utility districts. It serves 6,100 customers in parts of five counties in southeastern Tennessee, between Knoxville and Chattanooga. But one thing makes Watts Bar different from most utilities: its largest customer is a nuclear reactor.

The Watts Bar Nuclear Plant, part of the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), sits on 1,700 acres and produces 1,150 megawatts of electricity—enough to power 650,000 homes. When the second reactor opens this year it will double that output. The plant also uses a lot of water. So much water that Watts Bar utility maintains an unusually large storage capacity. Containing all that water is a big job, but Aquastore® tank from CST is up to the task. In fact, the utility has 17 Aquastores with a total capacity of more than 5 million gallons.

While the nuclear plant draws water directly from the Tennessee River for cooling, it relies on Watts Bar utility for every drop of water used on a daily basis by its 1,000+ employees. When a nuclear reactor is relying on you for its water, you can’t afford service interruptions, mechanical issues or contamination. That’s why Watts Bar Utility District has relied on Aquastore tanks since the first tank was installed in 1988.

Aquastore’s glass-fused-to steel technology is the water and liquid storage leader—outperforming concrete, steel bolted and elevated tanks. More than 100,000 have been installed in over 70 countries around the world. It’s resistant to extreme weather and leakage and retains its brilliant luster for decades, which means it doesn’t have to be repainted.

“Not having to paint means we potentially save millions of dollars over just a few years’ time,” says Wesley Barger, Assistant Manager at Watts Bar Utility District. “We just finished painting our one elevated steel tank for $330,000. Imagine if all our tanks required painting. That kind of expenditure just isn’t justifiable or sustainable.”

Barger continues: “Having to ask your board to approve over $4.5 million for tank painting would not go over well.”

Barger credits Southeastern Tank, the area’s exclusive Aquastore distributor, for making his life easier. He says he’s continually impressed by the service and attention he receives.

“Every once in a while something random happens and they’re Johnny on the spot,” Barger says. “For example, when a cable on a tank level snapped they were out here the next day to replace it.”

Even the bigger maintenance jobs don’t give Barger gray hairs: “We took two of the older tanks out of service to fix a bracket supporting an overflow pipe and to add cathodic protection and a sampling port. Southeastern did it all, including sweeping out the tanks, in a matter of days.”

Barger also appreciates the functional, elegant design of the Aquastore. Each panel is forged in CST’s DeKalb, IL manufacturing facility.

  1. A panel of high strength low carbon steel is blasted and alkaline cleaned.
  2. The panel’s edges are beveled and its surface sprayed with a stainless steel alloy.
  3. Next, the panel is sprayed with a specially formulated slurry that gives it durability, consistency and impermeability. Unlike powder coatings or paint, the slurry is inorganic so it blocks corrosion.
  4. The panel is then fired at temperatures above 1,500° F to fuse the porcelain coating and the steel.
  5. Tests are conducted to verify integrity and durability, including high voltage testing to detect discontinuities.

Barger and his father, general manager Mickey Barger, have witnessed the Aquastore’s efficient construction many times over. The Aquastore is built using hydraulic jacking, which allows for top-down construction that’s safer and faster and takes up less space than traditional steel tank erection.

“Most of our customers own two or three tanks so Watts Bar is truly unique,” says Dustin Dowdy, Director of Sales at Southeastern Tank in Nashville. “With 17 tanks, their lifecycle cost savings can add up quickly, which satisfies their board and customers.

Dowdy and his staff prepared a lifecycle cost analysis on Watts Bar’s tanks by gauging how much money has been saved on maintenance.

“We assumed what it would cost to maintain welded tanks of similar capacity by calculating the cost per square foot over two 15-year cycles,” says Dowdy. ”It added up to millions of dollars in maintenance costs. That’s money that can be spent on new infrastructure.”

Whether it’s a second nuclear reactor coming online or new home construction, Watts Bar Utility District keeps the taps flowing in southeastern Tennessee and it starts with state-of-the-art storage technology from CST and Aquastore.

Benefits of CST’s Aquastore® glass-fused-to-steel tanks:

  • No painting for life of tank
  • Will not corrode or rust
  • Lowest total life cycle cost compared to concrete & welded
  • Turnkey services from approval drawings to tank testing
  • Faster construction
  • No need for cranes or other large equipment for construction
  • Expandable
  • Interior & exterior easily cleaned
  • Tank can be easily relocated
  • Available in diameters from 11 feet (3.3 m) to 204 feet (62.2 m) and capacity from 20,000 gallons (75 cu m) to over 6 million gallons (22,700 cu m)
  • Specific tank designs, options and accessories to meet customer needs
  • Industry best warranty
  • White interior coating
  • Multiple color options
  • Authorized network of local Aquastore Dealers for convenient service and support

OptiDome® geodesic aluminium domes are the preferred cover solution for any storage application. Aluminum dome structures are superior to other cover designs of alternate materials due to: corrosion resistance, low lifetime maintenance cost, clear-span capability, fast and low cost construction and design flexibility.

Maintain Water Quality With The GridBee ® THM Removal System

Sediment and microbial growth can lead to nitrification and the formation of trihalomethane (THM) in your tank. Sediment can be removed with the tank in or out of service. It may be necessary to drain and clean the tank, scrub all internal surfaces, disinfect the tank (and any pumps, hoses etc.) with a concentrated chlorine solution and then thoroughly flush the tank. The last thing you want is a complaint from a customer, a fine, or worst of all, a health scare. Southeastern Tank can perform all the necessary steps to clean and treat your tank so that the water quality remains in compliance with national standards.

Depending on your system, we may be able to reduce THMs by mixing the tank and recirculating the water only. It may necessary to go to the next level of installing an actual THM removal system at the tank. A good THM removal system does things:

  • It treats the entire tank volume
  • It treats the entire incoming volume during fill cycle

Learn more about the GridBee® THM Removal System in the video below:

A Water Tank Guy Walks Into A Wastewater Plant…

Dustin Dowdy | Director of Sales
Southeastern Tank

Lisa Porter | WWTP Chief Operator
Lawrenceburg Utility Systems

After reading the title of this piece you may be thinking this is going to be a funny anecdote about wastewater—quite the contrary. This is a recent success story that involves a low-risk, very-high-reward decision and some clever problem- solving. It’s a tale about a water tank guy, a group of wastewater operators, and five minutes at a region meeting.

How a “Crazy” Idea Was Born

Several months ago I was at a Region 7 meeting, giving my standard presentation about water quality management. Towards the end, I briefly mentioned that Southeastern Tank also offers Medora GridBee AP air-powered lift station mixers that diffuse air, keeping the station clear and reducing odor.

The meeting ended and life went back to normal, but a few days later, my phone rang. On the other end of the line was Keith McCafferty of the Lawrenceburg Wastewater Treatment Plant. Keith had attended my presentation and he wanted to talk about those lift station mixers.

Steve and his team were having a bit of a problem. Their plant’s wet well grinder was under repair and a thick crust of debris had formed across the top of the well, impeding production. Since the grinder repair was taking some time, Keith had an unprecedented idea. What if, he thought, we tried one of the lift station mixers in the wet well?


Pictured: Debris crust that had formed at the top of the wet well.

At first, I didn’t think it would work since the wet well is 20’ x 25’ and an AP500 is designed for 6’ diameter lift stations. We had never tried one in a wet well of that size. Could the mixer really make an impact? And the size Keith wanted to use – the single horsepower AP500 – just wasn’t designed for a cubic volume so large.

Keith’s logic was that for less $3,000, it was worth a try. The air compressor is self-contained, it runs on 120-volt power and there are no electrical components in the wastewater. Fortunately for us, his boss, Lisa Porter, is also an outside-the-box thinker as well. The test would begin. A hole was punched in the debris and an AP500 was installed in the tank.


Pictured: One month after installing the lift station mixer, the majority of the debris crust had broken up.

One week went by, and it seemed that the hole in the crust had gotten a bit bigger and more liquid was visible. Another week went by and the hole had grown even more. After three weeks, there was significant breakup of the crust in the wet well.

At the end of one month, there were still some deposits of debris around the edges, but the vast majority of the solid material had been broken up. The plant was running more efficiently, and the grinder had just been fixed. It was decided that we needed to use two AP500s to accomplish the task but the results were undeniable and it’s doubtful that a crust like that would be seen again.


Pictured: Keith McCafferty, Lisa Porter, and Steve Summers.

One Good Idea Breeds Another

After seeing how well the AP500 performed in the wet well, Steve Summers, had a problem that bred another good idea. One of the blowers in a chlorine contact basin was broken. Replacing the blower would cost $4,000 and the blowers run on four phase power. Not only is an AP500 less expensive but it will cost less to operate. Steve approached Lisa about the idea and then called me. They wanted to try in the basin.


Pictured: SET installed a mixer in one of Lawrenceburg’s chlorine contact basins.


Pictured: The basin two weeks later.

In order to control the amount of air, we installed a ball valve on the unit to allow Steve to control the air flow in the chamber. Keith ran 120 power to the area and another test began.

After two days, Steve saw something he had never seen before. The chlorine contact basin was so clear that he could see the bottom of the chamber. The induction of diffused air that is provided by an AP500 had clarified the entire basin. Not only did the AP500 work and chlorine residuals maintain, but during regular operations, the hope is that even less chlorine will be needed due the reduction of algae in the basin. All this using less power.

After this experience, Keith and Steve started telling the Lawrenceburg collections department about their success. Shortly thereafter, we installed an AP500 in the Sundance lift station. Located next to Wal-Mart and several restaurants, the station is notorious for grease capping after only a few days after cleaning. This obviously leads to odor issues and loss of control when grease affects the float switches. After two weeks of operation, the lift station remained completely clear without any evidence of grease.

AP Series Mixers Are Making An Impact

Lawrenceburg is currently in the process of evaluating larger units, AP8000s, for use in their aeration basins. These units will be suspended in the basins, above the silt layer which allows air flow to be maintained unlike traditional diffuser grids that can short circuit only after a year or two of operation due to sludge build up. Also by using 120 volt, 20 amp power, the AP8000s could significantly reduce the power usage as Keith estimates that the current blower system consumes almost 50% of plant’s kilowatt usage per month.

Given the success that Lawrenceburg has seen, we think they are similar solutions for other facilities using this simple, scalable air diffuser. GridBee AP diffusers range in size from a 12-inch chimney with a single-horsepower compressor all the way up to a six-foot chimney and whatever diffuser array is needed. Whatever the challenge, there is a properly sized diffusor to address the issue.

This isn’t just a story about how a piece of equipment helped Lawrenceburg Wastewater Treatment Plant. It’s about how its team of operators captured on an idea they picked up at a region meeting and put it to use. I’m pretty good at running my mouth and have all the AP500s you could ever want but without the knowledge and ingenuity of Lisa, Keith and Steve, its all just talk.

What could a low voltage, air-powered mixer do for you?


Pictured: GridBee AP Mixer Series.

City of Opelousas: How Aquastore Tanks Help This Municipality Meet Customer Demand

Several years ago, a consulting engineer from the City of Opelousas, Louisiana attended an industry conference, where he happened to run into a representative from Southeastern Tank. As the two got to talking, the engineer mentioned the City’s potable water and fire protection elevated tank replacement project and our SET rep began asking questions. The rest, as they say, is history.

As with many projects we see, the engineer was using the default methodology with respect to pressure and hydraulics regarding tanks and municipal water management solutions:

“Our Only Option” – Or Is It?

Originally, the engineer had sought an elevated tank for the City. Ground storage is typically the most cost-effective strategy for potable water storage and delivery. However, pressure requirements, space constraints and other factors can sometimes lead engineers and others to believe ground storage isn’t an available option, limiting their searches to elevated tanks.

They were prepared to erect an elevated tank – which would have been their most expensive solution option both at installation and in long-term maintenance costs – simply because they didn’t have an expert to help them understand all of the options and considerations.

The Solution

Southeastern Tank‘s goal was to help this engineer, and the City of Opelousas, find the best possible solution for their new potable water and fire protection tank. These initial conversations were focused on asking questions about the city, their priorities, maintenance budgets, and physical space restrictions.

This impromptu strategy session at the conference led to Southeastern Tank conducting a formal lifecycle analysis between elevated storage tanks and Aquastore tanks; with Aquastore glass-fused-to-steel coming out the winner.

Solution Fast Facts:

  • Size: 741,877 Gallons
  • Material: Glass Fused To Steel, Aluminum Roof
  • Footprint: 59’ diameter x 38’ height
  • Timeline: 6 weeks
  • Budget: Tank, $400k, Entire TDS, $1.38m
  • Original Elevated Tank estimate, $2.0m

Expandable To Meet Future Needs

In the end, instead of installing a 750,000 gallon elevated tank, the City of Opelousas chose an Aquastore tank with a Total Dynamic Storage package that optimizes water flow and helps municipalities meet changing daily water system demands while providing constant pressure. The system is expandable and will grow as the City grows – making it the right solution today and tomorrow.

Low Maintenance = Lower Cost Of Ownership

Now, many buyers believe that all tanks have the same lifespan, and therefore opt for the tank with the cheapest upfront installation costs. Many of those tanks are cost-effective to install, but require a significant amount maintenance over the years and need to be replaced more often, increasing the total cost of ownership.

Because this tank is extremely low-maintenance and never needs to be repainted, the total cost of ownership over the lifetime of the tank is greatly reduced. With a limited budget, the overall cost of this tank was actually a better match for the City of Opelousas than the less-expensive-to-install alternatives.


The City of Opelousas discovered what many municipalities and utilities discover: Aquastore tanks can outperform traditional elevated tank systems with the right strategic approach. These glass-fused-to-steel solutions can be installed faster than other types of tanks, have a lower total cost of ownership, and can be expanded if service demands increase. Their Total Dynamic Storage solution allows for optimized water storage and flow, faster tank turnover and better water quality overall, outperforming elevated systems.

Just What Is A TDS Tank System And How Does It Work?

For utilities and municipalities that deliver potable water, Total Dynamic Storage (TDS) a pumped storage alternative to elevated tank systems. TDS systems minimize maintenance and maximize capacity by providing expandable, low-maintenance ground storage tanks that ensure daily and peak water demands can be met with constant pressure.

Constructing TDS Tanks

Whether it’s building new tanks to enhance existing operations or replacing existing tanks, efficient construction is an absolute must to maintain costs and continue to continue service delivery to customers. Time is of the essence, but it is critical that the finished product provide optimal performance. While every tank project is unique, Southeastern Tank utilizes the most advanced construction methods in the industry to ensure a smooth and fast construction project. Most tanks take less than 12 weeks to complete.

TDS tank systems can be constructed using a property jacking system that actually builds the tank from the roof downward. The top ring of the tank is constructed first, and then raised on the jacks to the proper height, with additional rings being added as the roof is raised. This method reduces the need for scaffolding, cranes and other disruptive equipment and shortens the construction process from start to finish.

Why Choose TDS Over Elevated Tanks?

Ground storage tanks are more cost-effective than elevated tanks in both the construction and maintenance phases. When modular tanks are chosen, they can be expanded vertically to increase capacity without the need for an entirely new tank.

Learn more about how TDS systems work in this short video:

TDS helps municipalities and utilities meet both customer and regulatory demands effectively through:

  • Optimized water storage and flow
  • On-site tank capacity expandability when needed
  • Flexibility in operations
  • Fast tank turnover for higher water quality
  • Controlled maintenance costs
  • Long tank lifetime
  • Lifetime tank value
  • Single-vendor sourcing for tank materials, inspections, repairs, etc.

Repair or Replace? What Can Be Done With A Leaking Wastewater Tank: CSM Bakery

CSM Bakery is an Atlanta baked goods company that produces cookies, cakes, icing, batters and more. Their property is divided into several small plants, each with its own production line and wastewater treatment facility.

In 2012, due to a poor original foundation design, the floor of one of CSM Bakery’s bolted epoxy wastewater tanks sprung a leak. In this difficult situation, CSM reached out to Southeastern Tank for help.

The Challenges

When the leak sprung, the law required CSM to take the tank offline immediately until it could be repaired.

Time was of the utmost importance.

Shutting down production for even a day would have financial repercussions and a temporary tanker had to be brought in to maintain wastewater treatment and keep the facility running.

SET needed to help get the plant back to normal operations and no longer relying on the portable solution as quickly as humanly possible.

The Solution

The Southeastern Tank team noted that the 12-year-old tank was showing its age, given its daily exposure to harsh wastewater treatment.

The options to get the tank bank online were to:

  • Repair – To properly repair the problem, the sidewalls of the tank would need to be lifted, the old floor removed, the stone subgrade replaced and finally, the new floor installed, then the entire structure reassembled Repair was the less costly option, though it came with some challenges.
  • Replace – Replace the entire tank. In this situation, a key benefit for CSM – and the clock! – was that SET could provide an exact replica of the original epoxy tanks since we had the manufacturing drawings. Replacing the tank would be more expensive to install, but would ultimately solve the leak and foundation issue at the same time.

CSM Bakery chose the replacement option immediately.

Solution Fast Facts:

  • Size: 83,000 gallons
  • Material: Epoxy coated carbon steel
  • Footprint: 29’ diameter x 16’ height
  • Time To Install: 1 week
  • Budget: $63,000


Every company chooses their tank solution based on their unique circumstances. For CSM Bakery, time and money were the driving forces of their purchase decision.

In choosing a new epoxy tank, not only was the organization able to ensure their tank problems vanished and operations were back on track as quickly as possible, they offset their initial investment with depreciation-related tax benefits.

Shortly thereafter, CSM needed to repair a second leaking wastewater tank. The circumstances were nearly identical to the first leak, though the situation was not as dire and work could be conducted during a previously-scheduled plant shutdown.

CSM Bakery once again chose to replace the tank and take a tax write-down.

With Southeastern Tank, CSM Bakery had a partner who understood their needs and constraints, developed the right solution, and coordinated the entire process to ensure that the tank was installed quickly. They had a partner who cared.

Industry Alert: An Expert’s Guide To Keeping Wastewater Out Of Sight, Out Of Mind (And Compliant)

Most companies want to keep their wastewater tanks out of sight and out of mind, but compliance with local rules and EPA regulations is essential. Here are some quick tips for keeping your wastewater on the right side of the law and off your to-do list.

Tip #1 – Stay One Step Ahead Of Enforcement Agencies

Inspections from your local authority are no one’s idea of a good time, but there is no way to avoid them. These inspections occur annually and, in some cases, even more often. If an inspector finds something they don’t like, it can lead to costly unplanned downtime and an expensive laundry list of repairs and maintenance.

It is far more cost-effective to stay one step ahead of compliance regulators by conducting objective third-party tank inspections. When you know what’s going on with your wastewater tank, you can schedule rehab, maintenance or replacements on your timeline, rather than your local authority’s timeline.

Tip #2 – Don’t Let Wastewater Treatment Impede Business Growth

Every business wants to grow, but wastewater regulations can actually have an impact on how quickly and profitably you can expand product lines. Even though the EPA sets federal guidelines, it’s important to understand that the regulations you must follow are put in place by your local authority—so get to know them!

Need proof? You may be familiar with the explosion in popularity of Greek yogurt in recent years. One major US yogurt producer quickly discovered that expanding into a line of Greek yogurt wasn’t nearly as simple as adding machinery inside the plant, and it all had to do with waste.

The wastewater from Greek yogurt has a much different chemical composition than waste from regular yogurt, which results in a stronger waste stream. The company was forced to invest in new treatment methods and tanks just to handle that new output.

Something seemingly as simple as a new product line can have a major impact on your ability to stay compliant within your current discharge permits.

Every time you consider a product expansion that impacts your wastewater, consult with an expert to ensure accurate estimates so you can plan appropriately for any necessary changes to the way you treat your water.

Tip #3 – Consider The Long View

To avoid having to think about your tank while also remaining compliant with local, state and federal regulations, it’s just good business to invest in a tank that will keep you on the right side of regulators for the longest amount of time possible. A durable tank with a long life and a tank that doesn’t require much in the way of maintenance is the best choice for anyone that doesn’t want to have to think about waste.

Glass tanks are about as set-it-and-forget-it as you can get when it comes to wastewater.

The upfront investment is more significant than for an epoxy tank however, you save money over the life of the tank because you don’t have to rehab them every few years. Because they are durable and reliable, you won’t be caught blindsided by regulators during inspections, either.

The right wastewater tank can keep you compliant and avoid downtime that may result from a bad outcome from an inspection. While wastewater isn’t a profit center, you want to be sure you manage costs well, so that waste doesn’t ruin your bottom line. Be proactive with regular inspections and invest in a tank that will protect you and the local water supply for decades to come.