In the light of the Gauteng water restrictions as authorities urge residents to help reduce their water consumption by 15%, installing a grey water system is the way forward. How do grey water systems work? Grey water systems are designed to use water that would otherwise go down the drain
Big lawns have been traditional in South African gardens for a long time now, but with water becoming scarce in a drought-stricken country, we have to take steps in saving and preserving our most precious resource, as well as reduce your water bills and create a lower maintenance lawn area.
It’s all over the news for Tshwane that there will be no foreseeable end to the water restrictions and the odds are good that this is set to just get worse, despite the assurances from City of Tshwane Department of Water and Sanitation. On the 14th September, we were assured
South Africa’s water challenges are well known and various towns have been without water over the past couple of years. The problems range from ageing infrastructure, supply constraints and pollution, to the impact of climate change on society and businesses. Saving water starts at home and one of the first
Straight to the facts! We are currently living in a time where a water shortage crisis is real. Our dam levels have dropped. South Africa’s water demand is increasingly becoming more than the supply. Homeowners complain about water shortages. Water shedding is upon us. The question is what are we
Going GREEN is something everyone is talking about, but what does it really mean? How do you become less wasteful at home? The first thing we can do is to start being more mindful of how we do things. Start with the simple day-to-day things like brushing your teeth. Do