Sewage System And Pipeline Problem Solutions For Your Golf Course

A golf course is often located on the outskirts of any city. Because it needs a vast quantity of land, it is impossible to park a golf course closer to city sewer lines. As such, you will need some sewage system solutions and pipeline problem solutions for your new golf course.

Onsite Wastewater System

An onsite wastewater system combines a septic system with its own miniature water treatment facility. This is ideal for golf courses because the plumbing around the entire course and the clubhouse could not tolerate simply emptying the liquid waste into a drainage field. That certainly would not go over well with golfers! The smell alone would eliminate business!

This solution takes the human waste from around the course's restroom facilities and sends it to a septic tank underground. The next step is a pump and filter system, which keeps solid waste in the septic tank, but removes liquid waste and sends it to a treatment "shack." In the treatment shack, the liquids are purified and returned to all restroom facilities via distribution pipes. You will still have to have septic pumpings, but only for the solid waste.

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Hydro-Jetting Sewer Lines

Clogs in pipes are bound to happen. Golfers who flush things they should not (e.g., feminine hygiene products, or mounds of toilet paper), or trees that have grown up on the course and have begun strangling pipelines are the most common issues. Since it would be next to impossible to send an auger down many of the drains involved in an onsite wastewater system, hydro-jetting is the perfect solution.

The plumber sends a hose down that has a special head attachment. This head has multiple openings through which extremely hot water is jettisoned at 4000 psi. At that much pressure, tree roots and other blockages are turned into a slurry that flushes away.

If the blockage is before the septic tank, the slurry runs into the septic tank, where it settles and sifts out. If the blockage is a set of tree roots and comes after the septic tank, the slurry heads on to the treatment shack. There is an extra filter inside the treatment shack that holds back larger particulate matter, so you need not worry about the slurry rerouting back to the restrooms on the course. The problem is solved quickly and more economically than trying to locate the blockage and remove it with a traditional auger system.