Saturday, 23 March 2013

The Lifesaver Bottle 

A portable water filtration system that only needs a puddle to give you clean water. It filters out any contaminates down to 15nm which essentially gets rid of anything that could harm you (the smallest virus is 25nm). Lifesaver Systems is the company that distributes the product and is run by the Lifesaver Bottle inventor, Michael Pritchard. 



This product has a number of applications and could be used all over the world since all it needs to work is some water. Let’s take a look at how the Lifesaver Bottle works. Another great feature is that once the filter has lived its life (approx. 4000 or 6000 liters depending on what version you get) it will no longer let water push through, and so there is no chance that you will end up drinking contaminated water. 

This is great because you don’t need to keep track of how much the filter has been used, but also don’t have to worry about drinking contaminated water. It’s a full proof system. This bottle is designed so that it is very simple for its user to get clean water. You find a water source such as a stream, a lake, or a puddle you unscrew the bottom of the bottle, and fill it up. The bottom of the bottle has a pump, so after it is full you screw the bottom back on and then pump up the bottle. The pressure that builds up pushes the water through the filter and then you get a bottle of clean water. The Lifesaver website says that the bottle cleans the water of 99.99999% of bacteria, parasites and fungi, and 99.999% of viruses. It also reduces the number of chemicals in the water due to its carbon filter. Because of this the Lifesaver Bottle meets or exceeds the water quality guidelines of the EPA, the UK, the European Union, and the World Health Organization.Be Sociable, Share!








Metatags: radical innovation, revolutionary innovation breakthrough innovation, disruptive innovation, Hyperinnovation, strategic innovation, future studies, new industrial revolution, Chris Harris, Building Innovative Teams, ecology, bioecology, business ecology, Giga Markets, Market Leadership, big data, GDP, The World Bank, World Health Organization, International Monetary Fund, Barns & Noble, Bank of America, Exponential Technological Evolution, Poverty, Frugal Innovation and Engineering, PeePoo, Sling Shoot, Lifesaver Bottle, 
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