Now that you understand how liquid brine will benefit the environment and the economy, you may be wondering if there is a correct way to apply the liquid brine to achieve the best results. In this post, Phill Sexton with WIT Advisers will go over spraying techniques for liquid brine and nozzle usage.
You might be thinking about starting to use liquids in your operation but are wondering how to make the switch. You may know the benefits, and understand why we [as an industry] need to make this change, but how do we actually make the change? In this post, we will discuss how you can make the leap from rock salt to liquid brine.
We've really got to start having a discussion about how are we going to inspire the change to using liquid brine. In this post, Phill Sexton with WIT Advisers will go over what the barriers are of switching to liquid brine for de-icing in snow and ice management.
The name of the game particularly when using liquids is, using it as a proactive measure to prevent the bond of snow and ice. In this article, you will learn about the importance of preventing the snow and ice bond with liquid brine, why it is so effective, and how you can reduce your salt output.
Although the topic of liquid brine is gathering some momentum, there are still a lot of questions about it. Isn't liquid brine bad? Does it even work? How do I use liquid brine? In this post you will learn the importance of using liquid brine for the snow and ice management industry.
The use of liquids as a means of de-icing surfaces is a relatively new development, having only come to the fore in the last decade, or so. Previously, most contractors favored the use of solid ice-melters, mostly because adding a liquid to an icy surface seemed counter-intuitive.