Whirlpool’s water treatment system uses a combination of chlorine, phosphoric acid and ultraviolet light to kill algae and reduce algae growth in the pools.
But some critics have argued that the system is not a “greenhouse” and is more harmful to fish than the rest of the system, which is designed to kill and kill.
According to a recent study published in the journal Nature Climate Change, chlorinated wastewater treatment in the system can actually contribute to a fish mortality rate of 40% compared to untreated wastewater.
The system’s primary purpose is to kill bacteria, not to kill fish.
But a recent survey by researchers at University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, found that the rate of fish mortality in the whirl pools was significantly higher than that of non-chlorinated waters, and that the fish mortality was also higher when fish were injected with an antibiotic to kill harmful bacteria.
Whirlpool said it uses a mixture of chlorine and phosphoric acids, two chemicals that are not toxic to humans, to kill the harmful bacteria, and is also using ultraviolet light and chlorine to kill them.
Whirl Pool said it does not use chlorinated effluent in the treatment system.
Some researchers believe the whirpool water system is ineffective and unsafe, while others argue it is a safer alternative to other systems.
Whirpool’s system uses chlorine, but the system itself is made from glass and is not designed to filter water.
The glass is porous and not designed for efficient filtration, according to the company.
“The water is also a product of the whirling,” WhirlPool CEO Kevin Wysocki said in a statement.
“As a result, it is not always a good idea to treat water in a whirring water treatment setup.”
Wysockid said the company has worked with local governments to make sure its water treatment systems comply with state and federal guidelines, and he said the system was tested at least annually.