Steel Water Tank Distributors Wanted

Roof Access Doors
Roof Access Doors

RainBank is seeing unprecedented growth in the rainwater collection industry, specifically in commercial construction, with high demand for quality steel water tanks, like those manufactured by Contain Tank Systems, Inc.

In January, we announced that RainBank Rainwater Systems is the Northwest Pinnacle Steel Water Tank dealer and Contain Tank Systems Inc. certified installer.

The Door is Open For New Steel Water Tank Distributors

Ladders & OSHA Cages
Ladders & OSHA Cages

For our colleague companies in the sustainable construction industry with a focus on irrigation, fire suppression, rainwater systems, plumbing, engineering and architecture, RainBank wants to develop relationships with prospective steel water tank distributors in Spokane, Seattle, Portland, WA; Boise, ID and British Columbia, Canada.

If you are a plumbing supplier, fire suppression supplier, engineering firm, architect, general contractor, or mechanical contractor, we want to hear from you about partnering to distribute steel water tanks through RainBank.

Some benefits of Contain steel water tanks are:

  • Highest quality products
  • Contain Water Systems tanks are backed by a 20-year warranty, which is significantly longer than anything else found on the market
  • Tanks are engineered to meet seismic code compliance
  • Tanks come with a standard engineering package and all models have the option to be wet sealed and stamped upon request
  • Tanks come with a geotextile pre-liner and flexible membrane liner for potable and non-potable applications with tank liners secured to the walls with engineered brackets
  • Tank sizes range from 6 feet to 48 feet in diameter, with capacity up to 428,602 gallons
  • Tanks are field erected by certified installers

RainBank offers extremely competitive pricing for quality products to qualified dealers in our northwest territory. Use the form below to start the conversation about becoming a RainBank steel tank distributor.

Water Is a Limited Resource We Can’t Live Without

polar-bear-484515_640As World Water Day 2016 approaches (March 22) , I’d like to share this throwback Thursday blog post with you as a reminder that water is a limited resource, without which life cannot be sustained.

As more and more cities are showing signs of water stress due to aging infrastructure, we must pay attention to the fact that Americans are being poisoned by their water supplies – and that is a public health crisis.

As we shared in 2015, “According to the World Water Development Report by the United Nations “A 40% shortfall of freshwater would be experienced as soon as 15 years.” Eight cities throughout the world were cited to witness severe fresh water shortages due to failing infrastructure, saltwater intrusion, sewage and plumbing failures, population growth, and pollution. The report went on to recommend actions of”read more.

More about World Water DayWorld Water Day is an international observance and an opportunity to learn more about water related issues, be inspired to tell others and take action to make a difference.

Each year, World Water Day highlights a specific aspect of water. For 2016, the theme is  ‘Water and Jobs’, to focus on the correlation between water, work and the push for sustainable development.

Northern Neighbors Considering Rainwater Collection as a Potable Source

Tank with treeOur neighbors to the North are considering rainwater collection as a potable source. Rainwater collection is just good practice for sustainability and conservation.

Last year, the American Rainwater Catchment Systems Association (ARCSA) was joined by the Canadian Association of Rainwater Management (CANARM) in a joint effort to promote rainwater collection throughout Canada.

In a recent article in the Nanaimo Bulletin, Julie Pisani, regional district director of drinking water, is embracing rainwater collection for potable usage with regional directors approving the use of rainwater as amiable source. The directors are hoping the resolution will ultimately be considered at the Union Municipalities Conference this September. Dr. Paul Hasselback, Medical Health Officer stated “If they have the appropriate treatment in place, it may be a viable solution”. The BC ARCSA representative is Ken Nentwig and can be reached at ken (dot) nentwig (at) gmail (dot) com

As British Columbia moves forward in their efforts to promote rainwater collection as a potable source, we encourage the District Directors to contact counties and cities in the Puget Sound Region. San Juan County has supported RWC for potable use for more than twenty years. In 2009, the Greater Seattle area adopted RWC for potable use as well as others in the region.