Which Omni Filter Do You Need?
Help Choosing Water Purifiers
OMNI Undersink, Counter Top Water
Whole House Filters & Faucet Mounts
OMNI "do-it-yourself" Undersink
and Whole House water purifiers are designed for
easy installation clamping a saddle valve around your cold supply line is all there
is to installing your filter. However, if you do not want to tap into your cold waterline
or if you live in a rental unit and cannot tap into the pipes, one of our OMNI Faucet Mount or Countertop water purifiers is for
For low-cost, entry-level filters, the OMNI F1 Faucet Mount unit will give you great tasting refreshment
at the end of your tap. Plus, it takes only minutes to install.
OMNI Refrigerator/Icemaker Filters
The OMNI R200 and CCF1
Refrigerator/Icemaker filters will make your ice cubes taste great and take that chlorine
taste and odor out of your cold drinks. The only difference in the three models is the way
they attach to the 1/4" tubing behind your refrigerator. See each product page for
If you are interested in ordering the recommended filter(s) or need
additional information, please call our Customer Service Department at 1-406-889-5288.
Is what's coming from your tap safe? Does it have a funny taste or smell?
Do you want your appliances and fixtures to last longer?
In the U.S., we often take what comes from our taps for granted. But
just because it looks clean doesn't mean it is. Threats to sources and quality are on the
rise, and EPA cannot always keep up.
Since passage of the Safe Drinking Act in 1974, the EPA has set
standards and treatment requirements for municipal suppliers almost 80 to date.
Many of these pollutants can have adverse effects on your health, causing anything from an
unpleasant taste to cancer. Public utilities are required to provide liquid that does not
contain pollutants above the levels specified by EPA's regulations. Although they usually
provide a good quality, these treatment plants are not always effective at removing
contamination that may harm public health. Sometimes, certain pollutants, like rust or
lead, can enter your source after it has left the treatment plant.
Boiling isn't always the answer. In fact, unless the contamination
is caused by bacteria or a virus, boiling can make the problem worse by concentrating the
pollutant in the reduced volume left in the pan.