Fire Sprinkler Corrosion Testing & Treatment
Huguenot Laboratory eliminates corrosion and MIC in Fire Sprinkler Systems. Protects and preserves and maintains water-based systems with guaranteed results. Only management company approved through Underwriter Laboratory and standards established by NFPA. Patented equipment provides ongoing control and monitoring. No more pin hole leaks. 30 years seasoned leaders dedicated to protecting systems.
The Leadership Also Represents Expertise In The Field Of Mechanical And Chemical Engineering. These Experts Are Available To Evaluate/Diagnose Your System And Recommend Chemical Treatments For Your Wet Or Dry Pipe Sprinkler System. This Type Of Treatment Will Avoid The Expensive Replacement Of Fire Sprinkler Systems And Protect Your Customer’s Liabilities.
OVER 50 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE…About Huguenot Labs
What is Mic?
Generalized and mic-related corrosion is common in the fire sprinkler systems in buildings, factories, and warehouses. mic attacks all types of metals in a fire sprinkler system, with steel pipe being the most vulnerable.
The internal build-up of heavy corrosion can occur in isolated parts of a system or can be living and growing throughout the entire network of pipes and sprinkler heads.
Under-deposit corrosion is found in both new and old systems. it is well documented as the primary cause of pinhole leaks in fire sprinkler systems around the globe.
Warning Signs of Mic
- Pinhole leaks in pipes.
- Blackwater with a foul, rotten egg odor
- Reduced water pressure and flow in the system
- During flow tests, rust or black water stains the concrete
Order a Test Kit
The evaluation of your fire sprinkler corrosion requires a comprehensive water analysis of the city waters versus fire system water.
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A comprehensive report defines the extent of iron deterioration within your system as well as the level of Microbiologically Influence Corrosion. The test results becomes the diagnoses for the extent of the corrosion and bacterial problem. It will also define the type of migration treatment program required to eliminate corrosion issue. This methodology is the acceptable NFPA approach to defining issues within Fire Sprinkler Systems.