What contaminants does FEELTER remove from your tap water?

What contaminants does FEELTER remove from your tap water?

FEELTER is an advanced 5-layer filtration system, designed to instantly filter your tap water from its pollutants and keep you at peace of mind every time you use it.

With highest quality standard certifications such as SGS and TÜV.


1. What FEELTER filters away:

FEELTER effectively reduces the following contaminants from your tap water:

  • Chlorine: disinfectant used during water desalination process to kill bacteria and pathogens  99% reduction.
  • Sediments and Particles: sand, rust, silt, and other suspended particles which can make water cloudy  99.9% reduction.
  • Bacteria and microorganisms: removing particles as small as 0.1 micron.
  • Heavy Metals: significant reduction of lead, copper, iron, arsenic and manganese due to natural geological deposits or industrial activities.
  • Hard water: significant reduction in mineral excess (calcium and magnesium) responsible for the hardness of water and scale deposits. 

2. FEELTER's 5-layer filtration system:

Our 5-layer filtration system is meticulously crafted with different range of materials at every stage. From cotton fiber to activated carbon fiber, coconut shell-based granular activated carbon, ultrafiltration membrane, and stainless-steel mesh, each layer ensures optimal filtration for a superior water quality.

Integrating diverse filtration stages effectively targets multiple water contaminants, elevating purification standards. Each layer plays a crucial role, sequentially eliminating particles from the largest to the smallest, ensuring you the cleanest version of your tap water.

Research conducted demonstrates the effectiveness of multi-stage filtration systems*.

3. Focus on Activated Carbon from Coconut Shell and Ultrafiltration Membrane (UF): what is it and how efficient is it?

A. Activated Carbon from Coconut Shell:

Activated carbon derived from coconut shell is a highly porous form of carbon with an extensive surface area due to its microstructure. Its effectiveness in water filtration is widely acknowledged in scientific studies*.

These studies collectively support the efficiency of activated carbon from natural sources, including coconut shells, in water treatment due to their exceptional absorption properties. They demonstrate the material's capacity to effectively remove contaminants, organic compounds, dyes, and metal ions from water, emphasizing its efficacy in water treatment.

B. Ultrafiltration Membrane (UF):

Ultrafiltration Membranes (UF) are a type of semi-permeable membranes widely used in water filtration processes. These membranes have pore sizes typically ranging from 0.01 to 0.1 micrometers.

The efficiency of UF membranes for water filtering come from their pore size and structure. Scientific studies have extensively reviewed the characteristics and efficacy of UF membranes*.

They are considered highly efficient in removing particles, bacteria, viruses, and other impurities, making them an essential component in various water treatment processes due to their reliability and effectiveness in producing high-quality water.

4. Conclusion:

FEELTER stands out for its advanced capacity to remove contaminants, achieving up to 99% efficiency in eliminating chlorine, sediments, microorganisms and other pollutants from tap water.

Central to this multi-layer filtration system are the Activated Carbon from Coconut shell and the Ultrafiltration Membrane (UF), a semi-permeable membrane with ultrafine pores.

The result is a purified water, directly from your tap, keeping you at peace of mind every time you use it.

Go check the benefits of using filtered tap water.

Let's FEELTER together!



Zhang et al. (2017). A novel multistage filtration system using activated carbon and manganese oxide-coated sand for efficient natural organic matter removal.

Velasco-Casas, M. L. Pantoja-Castro, and A. L. Ojeda-Morales. (2019). Activated carbon from coconut shell as adsorbent for removal of humic acids in water treatment.

Tijing et al. (2014). Ultrafiltration membranes: A review on morphology, fabrication, and performance.

Khulbe et al. (2011). Ultrafiltration membranes: a review.

SGS official website https://www.sgs.com/

TÜV SUD official website https://www.tuvsud.com/

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