How It works

Our Commitment to Quality


Your automatic insect contol misting system when installed includes nozzles, tubing and a reservoir with a pressurized pump. 

Spray nozzles, connected by nylon tubing, are placed at strategic locations based on structure of the facility to create a zone of protection. 

The nozzles and tubing are connected to a pressurized pumping system that is controlled by an automatic timer.

Once installed, the system is set to spray on a predetermined 24-hour schedule. The pump draws liquid from a reservoir and transfers it through

the nylon tubing to the spray nozzles. The spray covers the area with small particles of water-based insecticide. Using this technology, the system

controls insects by killing a large number of insects and lowering the reproduction cycle.

Like most mechanical devices, maintenance is necessary and your Auto Misting System is no different.

 

Filtration 

Filtration is important for proper operation. Our systems have a 100 mesh filter on the suction line inside the reservoir.

This is a precaution to prevent any large particles from getting sucked into the pump.

 

We recommend that the suction filter should be changed twice every year to keep the proper flow without restrictions to the pump.

 

When filling a system water quality needs to be considered. Poor water quality can affect the systems performance. Sediment, hard

water or other impurities can, over time, clog nozzles. If you are using water from a well, a simple hexa phosphate filter that screws on

the end of a garden hose, can eliminate a large portion of water impurities. They can be used for several refills before it needs to be discarded.

  

 

 

Nozzle Cleaning

Nozzles over time do need cleaning or worst case - replacing. The time in-between cleaning or replacing nozzles can depend on water quality as discussed above. As seen in the picture above, each nozzle has its own filter that stops small debris from entering the nozzle and clogging the orifice.

Cleaning the Hago 4023 nozzle can be accomplished a number of different ways. The most common way to clean nozzles is to disassemble the nozzle and blow the housing out with compressed air. Many users have found that soaking the parts in a liquid lime and calcium removers helps to loosen hard water deposits and impurities. Old nozzles or nozzles that have been sitting without use for an extended period of time may accumulate a dried liquid near the nozzle orifice that can block the spray from exiting. A razor-blade makes a good tool for scraping the build-up from the nozzle tip.

 

 
  Note:
55 gallon unit recommended for up to 75 nozzles and 1000 feet of tubing
55 gallon system 1/2" HD needed for above 75 nozzles. 
 



 
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