Xerxes manufactures a wide range of aboveground and underground fiberglass tanks designed to meet the demands of the growing water and wastewater infrastructure needs throughout North America. Our water storage tanks, process vessels and wet wells are ideally suited for a wide range of applications.
Water conservation has become very important in many parts of North America. Our underground and aboveground storage tanks have become widely accepted for many applications including rainwater harvesting, stormwater management, greywater recycling, chiller unit water collection and numerous other water storage applications. Use of a Xerxes tank can also provide a number of facility design options for earning LEED® credits.
Xerxes is one of the very few manufacturers to offer an NSF-listed potable water tank with an NSF label affixed to it. An extensive level of testing and facility inspection is necessary to obtain approval to secure an NSF label to a tank. Most competitive products simply use listed materials and don’t subject their products to NSF’s rigourus tests. An NSF-listed potable water tank is available in both underground and aboveground models.
Xerxes offers oil/water separators in a wide range of capacities and flow rates. Customers can purchase models with unique tube-shaped coalescers designed to accelerate oil/water separation or gravity flow models without coalescers. We also offer models that are UL-listed, demonstrating a third-party verification of separator performance data.
Our wet well products are designed as vertically buried basins for use in many types of municipal and industrial applications. In some cases, our wet wells are used as standalone lift stations or an alternative to a traditional horizontal storage tank. In other cases, a wet well is used as a pump vault along side a storage tank with a drain line manifold between them.
For certain types of storage and collection applications, tanks are used to capture chemicals or wastewater runoff from a wide range of industrial and commercial facilities. These typically involve diluted concentrations of chemicals. Examples include the collection of: landfill leachate, water from wash-down of food processing equipment and emergency decontamination shower drains collection.