Rain Harvesting Systems Use Gutterglove Filters

Gutterglove Gutterguard is installed on hundreds of rain harvesting systems because of it’s ability to filter out small grains of sand out of a gutter and a rain collection tank. Below are several featured TV news stories of rain collection systems that are using the Gutterglove Gutter guard filter system as their First Stage Filter.

 

Rain Harvesting Systems Use Gutterglove Filters

Gutterglove Gutterguard is installed on hundreds of rain harvesting systems because of it’s ability to filter out small grains of sand out of a gutter and a rain collection tank. Below are several featured TV news stories of rain collection systems that are using the Gutterglove Gutter guard filter system as their First Stage Filter.

 

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Rain harvesting is the art of collecting rain, storing it, and then using it for various watering needs you have. Because of increasing droughts in many states across the country, and because of the increase in human interest for being sustainable and environmentally responsible, rain harvesting is becoming more and more popular.

Gutterglove Gutterguard is one of the main components in a rain collection system because of it’s unique filtering ability to keep out leaves, pine needles and sand out of the gutter and rain collection tank. Gutterglove IceBreaker is equally important because it allows you to harvest the snow through your gutter, melt it, and channel it to your rainwater storage tanks in the winter time.




How GuttergloveWorks in a Rain Harvesting System
This 4 minute video by Rain Harvesting Systems shows the basics of what a rain collection system is and how the Gutterglove Gutterguard system is used to filter out leaves, pine needles and roof sand grit.
 
Untitled Document

Rain harvesting is the art of collecting rain, storing it, and then using it for various watering needs you have. Because of increasing droughts in many states across the country, and because of the increase in human interest for being sustainable and environmentally responsible, rain harvesting is becoming more and more popular.

Gutterglove Gutterguard is one of the main components in a rain collection system because of it’s unique filtering ability to keep out leaves, pine needles and sand out of the gutter and rain collection tank. Gutterglove IceBreaker is equally important because it allows you to harvest the snow through your gutter, melt it, and channel it to your rainwater storage tanks in the winter time.




How GuttergloveWorks in a Rain Harvesting System
This 4 minute video by Rain Harvesting Systems shows the basics of what a rain collection system is and how the Gutterglove Gutterguard system is used to filter out leaves, pine needles and roof sand grit.
 

Download Rain Harvesting Diagram
Single sided (8.5” x 11”)
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1 Rain Catchment Area: The roof is used as a collection point where all the rain drops land and congregate together. They immediately slide towards the gutter.

2 Gutterglove Filter: The Gutterglove filter system (Also known as a ‘First Stage Filter’) keeps all the leaves, pine needles and roof sand grit out of the gutter and rainwater storage tank.

3 Catchment Tube: Made from pvc pipe, this tube is connected to the bottom of the gutter and channels the rainwater to the roof washer (known as the ‘First Flush’).

4 Roof Washer: This oversized pvc tube collects the first several gallons of dirtier rainwater from the beginning of each rain event and
diverts it away from the rain tank.

5 Water Intake: Rainwater enters tank from here.

6 Rainwater Collection Tank: Water stored here.

7 Air Gap: This allows for the exchange of air in and out of the rain tank so the tank doesn’t collapse when the rainwater is used up.

8 Overflow: When the rain tank fills up with rainwater, the excess rainwater will exit here.

9 Pump: This unit will pump the rainwater out so it can be used for outdoor watering needs. A pump is not always needed because natural gravity flow will be sufficient most of the time on level ground. It all depends on what your watering needs are.

10 Water Level Indicator: This vinyl see-through tube allows you to see how much rainwater is left in the tank.

11 Fire Hydrant: Rain harvesting systems that are generally over 2,500 gallons in size can consider having a fire hydrant installed to use rainwater for helping put out fires.

 

Download Rain Harvesting Diagram
Single sided (8.5” x 11”)
High Res
Low Res

1 Rain Catchment Area: The roof is used as a collection point where all the rain drops land and congregate together. They immediately slide towards the gutter.

2 Gutterglove Filter: The Gutterglove filter system (Also known as a ‘First Stage Filter’) keeps all the leaves, pine needles and roof sand grit out of the gutter and rainwater storage tank.

3 Catchment Tube: Made from pvc pipe, this tube is connected to the bottom of the gutter and channels the rainwater to the roof washer (known as the ‘First Flush’).

4 Roof Washer: This oversized pvc tube collects the first several gallons of dirtier rainwater from the beginning of each rain event and
diverts it away from the rain tank.

5 Water Intake: Rainwater enters tank from here.

6 Rainwater Collection Tank: Water stored here.

7 Air Gap: This allows for the exchange of air in and out of the rain tank so the tank doesn’t collapse when the rainwater is used up.

8 Overflow: When the rain tank fills up with rainwater, the excess rainwater will exit here.

9 Pump: This unit will pump the rainwater out so it can be used for outdoor watering needs. A pump is not always needed because natural gravity flow will be sufficient most of the time on level ground. It all depends on what your watering needs are.

10 Water Level Indicator: This vinyl see-through tube allows you to see how much rainwater is left in the tank.

11 Fire Hydrant: Rain harvesting systems that are generally over 2,500 gallons in size can consider having a fire hydrant installed to use rainwater for helping put out fires.

 

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