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070917

Omni Filters - Trying to comply with California laws.....

 

California Certifications are found here 

CDPH (California Department of Public Health) does not currently regulate devices that make aesthetic claims. Aesthetic claims include improvement in taste, odor and appearance. 

Also, CDPH does not currently regulate backpacking or camping filters, sports bottles or shower filters.

If you have question, concerns or need to return an item, call customer service.  We try hard to comply with all laws of all 50 states, and all international laws, but if we or our shopping cart has made an error, we will gladly refund your purchase price and shipping.  

 

CALIFORNIA PROP 65 WARNING NOTICE: 

THE MATERIALS USED IN OR ON ANY, ALL OR NONE OF OUR PRODUCTS MAY OR MAY NOT CONTAIN CHEMICALS KNOWN TO THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA TO CAUSE BIRTH DEFECTS OR OTHER REPRODUCTIVE HARM. 

 

Because of the sheer number of listed chemicals and minimal amounts triggering warning requirements, there are countless goods or services in California that fall within the purview of California's Proposition 65.
 
There are currently about 800 chemicals on the list which require businesses to provide a warning before knowingly and intentionally exposing anyone to any of the 800 listed chemicals. See Cal. Health & Safety Code §25249.6. Additionally, a warning must be given unless the business can demonstrate that exposure to the chemical poses “no significant risk level” of cancer, or “no observable effect level” of birth defects or reproductive harm.
 
There are certain chemicals in plastics that are on the list. Since the cartridges & units have plastic we are required by California to have the Prop 65 statement on any products to be able to sell them in California.
 
(Note that alcohol and aspirin are on their list, and would require the warning as well. People ingest those "chemicals" every day.) 
 

Nearly all businesses in the state post similar notices on their premises, even when they are unaware of any listed chemicals being present. Warning signs are always posted at gas stations, hardware suppliers, grocery stores, drug stores, and medical facilities. Most government agencies, parking garages, apartment complexes, retail stores, banks, and restaurants also post warning signs because of the possibility of hazardous chemicals being present in everyday items, such as a car or a computer, or because tobacco smoke from a passerby might drift in through an open window. Some large businesses, such as utility companies, mail a Prop 65 notice to all customers each year to warn them of dangerous substances like natural gas or the sand used in sandblasting.

 

 The term “no significant risk level” means the level of exposure to the listed chemical every day for 70 years that would result in not more than 1/100,000.00 chance of developing cancer for an exposed person. See 22 Cal. Code Reg. §§12701–821.) The term “no observable effect level” means the level of exposure determined not to cause harm to human or laboratory animals divided by 1,000. See Cal. Health & Safety Code §25249.8; see also Consumer Advocacy Group, Inc. v. Kintetsu Enters. of Am., 141 Cal.App.4th 46, 59 (2006) (finding no judicial controversy as to chemicals parties agreed fell within “no significant risk level” provided under Prop. 65); see also Consumer Cause, Inc. v. Smile Care, 91 Cal.App.4th 454, 477 (2001) (reversing summary judgment for defendant dental office where dental o f fice did not show by scientific evidence that small amount of mercury in dental amalgam was 1,000 below no observable effect level). If exposure is 1/1000 of the no observable effect level, then the business must provide a Prop. 65 warning notice. 



Proposition 65 (formally titled "The Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act of 1986") is a California law passed by direct voter initiative in 1986 by a 63%-37% vote. Its goals are to protect drinking water sources from toxic substances that cause cancer and birth defects and to reduce or eliminate exposures to those chemicals generally, for example in consumer products, by requiring warnings in advance of those exposures. It is administered by Cal/EPA's California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA).[1] Proposition 65 regulates substances officially listed by California as causing cancer or birth defects or other reproductive harm in two ways. The first regulatory arm of Proposition 65 prohibits businesses from knowingly discharging listed substances into drinking water sources, or onto land where the substances can pass into drinking water sources. The second regulatory arm of Proposition 65 prohibits businesses from knowingly exposing individuals to listed substances without providing a clear and reasonable warning.


Some businesses in the state post similar notices on their premises, even when they have not evaluated the actual level of risk from a listed chemical they know is present. Warning signs are often posted at gas stations, hardware suppliers, grocery stores, drug stores, medical facilities, and many other businesses. Government agencies, parking garages, hotels, apartment complexes, retail stores, banks, and restaurants also post warning signs because of the possibility of hazardous chemicals being present in everyday items or the nearby environment. Some large businesses, such as utility companies, mail a Prop 65 notice to all customers each year to warn them of dangerous substances like natural gas or the sand used in sandblasting.


------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

In its current state, California's Proposition 65 is a catch-all for huge list of substances which if used on any product in California, must comply with the required warning labels. Because of the way that Proposition 65 is written, the warning label must be used, even if only a minute amount of a substance is present.


The warning labels required by Proposition 65 do not present information about the safety or the risk of the products; the warning about lead, for example, does not specify the actual amount of lead that is present or whether any particular amount is harmful. The requirement for a warning label is triggered when the amount of a regulated substance in a product exceeds a certain regulatory level, which is very low in the case of lead. According to the way Proposition 65 is worded and with the limited data about effects of exposure to lead, the labeling must be done if the total daily lead intake exceeds just 0.5 micrograms (µg).

In fact, many contend that Proposition 65 is really just a nuisance which does little more than provide ammunition for private citizens to collect damages from companies that they don’t like. Wikipedia says,
Labeling requirements conceded the reality that listing and classifying substances did not help the consumer if the contents of a purchase were unknown. At the same time, there were no other labeling requirements to support the proposition. Industry critics and corporate defense lawyers charge that Proposition 65 is “a clever and irritating mechanism used by litigious NGOs and others to publicly spank politically incorrect opponents ranging from the American gun industry to seafood retailers, etc.” 

In addition, because the law allows private citizens to sue and collect damages from any business violating the law, there have been cases of lawyers and law firms using Proposition 65 to force monetary settlements out of California businesses. The Attorney General’s office has cited several instances of settlements where plaintiff attorneys received significant awards without providing for environmental benefit to the people of California, resulting in the requirement of the Attorney General’s approval of pre-trial Proposition 65 settlements.

Given the proposition’s overly broad scope, even companies who aren’t using hazardous materials, simply go ahead and post the warnings, perhaps, if only to say “don’t sue us!” Wikipedia says,
Nearly all businesses in the state post similar notices on their premises, even when they are unaware of any listed chemicals being present. Warning signs are always posted at gas stations, hardware suppliers, grocery stores, drug stores, and medical facilities. Most government agencies, parking garages, apartment complexes, retail stores, banks, and restaurants also post warning signs because of the possibility of hazardous chemicals being present in everyday items, such as a car or a computer, or because tobacco smoke from a passerby might drift in through an open window. Some large businesses, such as utility companies, mail a Prop 65 notice to all customers each year to warn them of dangerous substances like natural gas or the sand used in sandblasting.

Warning labels that warn against any infinitesimal risk are essentially useless. The outbreak of warning labels spawned by Proposition 65 is so widespread that consumers are being conditioned to ignore them. Even if some of these labels are trying to warn us against a legitimate risk, we are likely to ignore them since these labels “cry wolf” more often than they protect us.
http://consumerist.com/2008/07/21/do-warning-labels-on-flashlights-really-mean-anything/

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/California_Proposition_65
http://www.oehha.ca.gov/prop65/prop65_list/Newlist.html

 

List of chemicals 

The Law

CALIFORNIA PROP 65 WARNING: 

THE MATERIALS USED IN OR ON ANY, ALL OR NONE OF OUR PRODUCTS MAY OR MAY NOT CONTAIN CHEMICALS KNOWN TO THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA TO CAUSE BIRTH DEFECTS OR OTHER REPRODUCTIVE HARM. 

=================================================

 

OmniFilter's California Certifications are found here
 

CDPH does not currently regulate devices that make aesthetic claims. Aesthetic claims include improvement in taste, odor and appearance. 

 Also, CDPH does not currently regulate backpacking or camping filters, sports bottles or shower filters.

If you have question, concerns or need to return an item, call customer service.

=========================================================

Next.....

CA Transparency in Supply Chains Act Required Disclosure

As part of our standard terms and conditions and principles of supplier conduct, we require our suppliers to comply with all applicable laws and not to engage in or support the use of child labor or forced or involuntary labor.  However, under the California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010, we are required to disclose that we currently do not:

  • engage in verification of product supply chains to evaluate and address the risks of human trafficking and slavery in the supply chains; 
  • conduct audits of suppliers to evaluate their compliance with company standards for human trafficking and slavery in supply chains;
  • require direct suppliers to certify that materials incorporated into the product comply with the laws regarding slavery and human trafficking of the country or countries in which these suppliers are doing business;
  • maintain internal accountability standards and procedures for employees or contractors failing to meet company standards regarding slavery and human trafficking; or
  • provide training on human trafficking and slavery to company employees and management who have direct responsibility for supply chain management, particularly with respect to mitigating risks within the product supply chain.

 

==============================================
Next....

California Law - Assembly Bill 119, 
(Which makes significant changes to the Water Treatment Device Program of California Department of Public Health)

 

The Governor has signed Assembly Bill 119, which makes significant changes to the Water Treatment Device Program of CDPH.  The major provisions of AB 119 go into effect on January 1, 2014.  The statute is available at www.leginfo.ca.gov or by clicking on this link:  http://www.leginfo.ca.gov/pub/13-14/bill/asm/ab_0101-0150/ab_119_bill_20130916_enrolled.pdf. 

Certified Water Treatment Devices - Frequently Asked Questions

There are hundreds of California-certified drinking water treatment devices. Carbon filters are the most common type of device, typically sold in the form of counter top, faucet-mount or under counter models. Other types of technologies available include distillation, reverse-osmosis, ion-exchange, ceramic filter, and ultraviolet light. 

When a manufacturer claims that a drinking water treatment device will reduce toxic chemicals or makes other health related performance claims, the device must be certified by the California Department of Public Health (CDPH) [Health & Safety Code Section 116830].

 

What does California Certification mean?

CDPH certification means that the device has been tested by an independent, state-approved laboratory (1) to verify the manufacturer's health-related performance claims, and (2) to ensure that materials within the device do not add contaminants to the treated water. 

CDPH certifies devices for specific health claims such as:

  • "Reduces THMs, 2,4-D, DBCP, lindane, TCE, PCE" (examples of organic chemicals)
  • "Reduces lead, copper, mercury" (examples of heavy metals)
  • "Reduces bacteria, cysts, Giardia, Cryptosporidium, viruses" (examples of microbiological contaminants)

What does California Certification not cover?

CDPH certified water treatment devices are generally not intended for use where the raw water quality, such as ditch water, lake, pond or river water is unknown. CDPH certified water treatment devices are not intended to treat toxic wastes or waters with elevated levels of dangerous chemicals or in conditions where pH extremes might be encountered.

CDPH does not regulate shower filters, sports bottles or outdoor recreation water filters. CDPH does not regulate water softeners or water filters that make only aesthetic claims. Examples of aesthetic claims are claims to reduce taste and odor, including chlorine.

Independent and nationally recognized testing organizations National Sanitation Foundation (NSF), Water Quality Association (WQA) and Underwriter Laboratories (UL) evaluate and certify water treatment devices that meet minimum criteria for aesthetics claims under ANSI/NSF Standard 42. 

Do I need a water treatment device? 

You should consider the following when deciding if you need or want a home water treatment device:

  • Does anyone in your household have a compromised immune system (chemotherapy, transplant patient, HIV) that would require drinking water of a higher quality than is required by the general public? For more information, call the EPA Hotline 1-800-426-4791.
  • Are you concerned with taste, odor, appearance, chlorine content, high mineral content (total dissolved solids, TDS), or hardness only? These devices are not regulated by CDPH. However, NSF International, Water Quality Association and Underwriter Laboratories (independent testing organizations) do certify the performance of water treatment devices for aesthetic claims. Look for the NSF, UL or WQA mark on packaging, advertising and the Performance Data Sheet.
  • Are you concerned about contaminants that might affect your health? You can obtain information about your water quality (see below).  If you believe that your water needs additional treatment, CDPH maintains a list of certified Water Treatment Devices in its directory.

How do I obtain information about my water quality? 

The easiest place to get this information is from the annual report (Consumer Confidence Report) published by your water utility (usually included with your water bill). State regulations require each community water system to provide specific information on water quality to their customers. 

If you are on a private well, ask your county environmental health department if it can provide any water quality information for your area. Your can also have your water tested by a private laboratory.

 

Do I need to test my water?  

Generally not, as testing can be expensive. However, having your water tested will tell you whether there are unacceptably high levels of any tested contaminant. Laboratories that test water samples are listed in the Yellow Pages under "Laboratories - Analytical". The lab you choose should be certified by CDPH's Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program -- be sure to ask.

Sometimes household plumbing fixtures and materials can contribute contaminants such as lead or copper to the water. If you think that you may have a lead problem, have your water tested. If the test results show lead in your water, purchase a unit certified for lead reduction and remember to change the filter cartridges. Also, caution household members, especially children, to flush the tap before use.

 

How can I tell if a water treatment device is certified?

  • The device must have a label that includes the CDPH certification number.
  • A copy of the CDPH issued certificate must accompany the device. The certificate lists the contaminants that the filter has proven to effectively reduce. The certificate can be on the Product Data Sheet, separately inserted into the packaging, or a part of the owners manual.

Do I need to be concerned about non-certified devices?  

Yes, many fraudulent water treatment devices are being marketed. If a device is being sold on the basis of health claims and is not certified, there are two problems: (1) there is no reason to believe that it works as advertised and the product warranty and replacement parts will not solve the problem, and (2) the device is being sold illegally in California. Here are some questions to ask about any water treatment device that is being sold on the basis of health claims:

  • Is it certified by the State of California?
  • What specific contaminants does the device reduce? (Verify that they are listed on the certificate.)
  • What is the rated capacity of the device? (Also verify this on the certificate. Note: Some devices do not have a capacity.)
  • You can protect yourself by not buying an illegal and unproven device.

How do I report fraudulent devices?  

To report a suspected uncertified device, send the written material you received (containing health claims and the name of the device) along with the salesperson's business card to CDPH at the address below for follow-up investigation.

 

For More Information

For more information about certification of residential water treatment devices, contact us at: 

California Department of Public Health
DDWEM-Technical Operations Section,
Device Certification Unit
P.O. Box 997377, MS 7417
1616 Capitol Avenue
Sacramento, CA 95899-7377
(916) 449-5600 (phone) 
(916) 449-5656 (fax)

 

 

Replacement Cartridge
  Whole House
  Under Sink
  Counter Top
  Faucet Mount   -   Shower
  Refrigerator - Ice Maker
Whole House Filter Units

  Reduces rust and sediment
  in your entire home.

  For Cleaner Water >>>
Faucet Mount
  Clean Drinking Water
  Convenient
  Replaces bottled water
  Saves money  info>>>
  

  Under Sink
 
Drinking Water Filter Units
  Reduces Cryptosporidium
  Giardia & bacteria,
  lead & VOC's,
  chlorine                Info>>>  

Replacement Faucets   -   O-Rings   -   Wrenches  -  Water Pitcher Filters

If you know what replacement cartridge you want, choose the model number below:
See a chart comparing these cartridges for easier selection.

800R 1100R BF7 Mounting Bracket CB1    CB3  OR CB3A CB6
FRC1 GAC1  K11 / K12 faucet PF300S

NEW - Cleanable
RS19

R200 R400 R500 RO2000 Filter Replacement Kit 
(choose filters, membrane or both)
RO2050 Filter Replacement Kit 
(choose filters, membrane or both)
RO6

 

 Easy Change - Quick Change Cartridges: 1500R quick change cartridge 1750R quick change cartridge 2000R quick change cartridge kit

RO2000 Faucets  

All Replacement
Faucets

RS1 RS2 RS3 RS4 RS5
RS6 RS7 RS12 RS14 RS18         RS19
SF100 TO1 TO3 TO6

TO8

TC3 Older CB3

If you need the specialty filter for the Omni Mite, find replacements here.      And other Older OmniFilter Water Filters Here

Authorized OmniFilter Dealer 

Choose the right Omni Water Filter for you and your family!

Sort by Omni filter housing model number for options (find o-rings and wrenches here too)

Filter Model #

Newest
Replacement Unit

Cartridge Model #  O-Ring Wrench or Accessories
        Complete Set of Orings Universal Tank Wrench
Basic - OmniBasic U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) U24PLU  O-Ring  or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
BF6 BF7 Series A RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18  or RS22      (get help choosing 1) OK7 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW6 Tank Wrench
BF7 BF7 Series A RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18  or RS22     (get help choosing 1) OK7 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW6 Tank Wrench
BF7 Series A     RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18   or RS22     (get help choosing 1) OK50 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BF70   BF7 Series A   RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18  or RS22      (get help choosing 1) OK50 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BF9   BF9C RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18   or RS22   (get help choosing 1) OK 8 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW60 Tank Wrench
BF9C     RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18 or RS22  (get help choosing 1) OK 8 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW60 Tank Wrench
BF35   RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18 or RS22      (get help choosing 1) U35 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BF36   BF35 RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or CB6 or RS15 or  RS18   or RS22     (get help choosing 1) OK50 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BF8         OK50 O-Ring OW50 Tank Wrench
BF55 TO8-20" or RS6-20" OK50 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BF56 BF55 TO8-20" or RS6-20" OK50 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW50 Tank Wrench
BC1 USM2 CB1A - Original Size  (CB1 replaces BC1)  OR CB1 U24PLU  O-Ring  or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
CBF1 CBF1 Series C CB1A  - Original Size  (or CB1C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
CBF1 Series A  CBF1 Series C CB1A  - Original Size  (or CB1C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF1 Series B CBF1 Series C CB1A  - Original Size  (or CB1C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF1 Series C   CB1B K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF2 US 1750 1100R NA NA
CBF3 CBF3 Series C CB3A - Original Size   Or  (CB3C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
CBF3 Series A  CBF3 Series C CB3A  - Original Size   Or  (CB3C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF3 Series B CBF3 Series C CB3A  - Original Size   Or  (CB3C for California Residents) K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF3 Series C   CB3B K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
CBF20   CB3A (is slightly smaller for older units)   RS5    OR CB1 K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
CCF1 - Clarity Cube   R200 NA NA
F1 - Faucet Mount   FRC1 NA NA
House - OmniHouse U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Mite - Omni Mite U25  (or  U30 but call first) Mite Cartridge    
OB1 OB1 Series A TO1 or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or   RS3    OK25 O-Ring if your Oring is black

K4 O-Ring if your Oring is blue

OW1 Tank Wrench
OB1 Series A   TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) OK25 O-Ring OW40 Tank Wrench
OB3 USM2 GAC1  or  CB1  or  CB3  
        (get help choosing 1)
K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
OB5 WH5 TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) OK25 O-Ring WC79-2P Tank Wrench
OB5 Series A WH5 TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) OK25 O-Ring OW40 Tank Wrench
OB5 Series B  
&  WH5
 
WH5 TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) OK25 O-Ring OW40 Tank Wrench
         
OCT2 - Counter Top Countertop TO1  or TO3  or  GAC1  or  CB1  or  CB3         (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
OM 36 KCS Water Softener      
Omni Basic U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19       (get help choosing 1) U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni Deluxe OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB3A Kit      (uses 2 cartridges)
install GAC1 closest to water intake
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni House U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (choose 1) U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni Mite U25  (or  U30 but call first) Mite Cartridge
Omni PRO 900-901 U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (choose 1) K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni PRO 902 U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (choose 1) OK25 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni PRO 903 BF7 Series A   RS6  or  TO6  or  CB6  or  TO8  or  RO6  or RS18  (choose 1) OK7 O-Ring BF7 Mounting Bracket
OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni Regular U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4  U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Omni Super USM2 GAC1 U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
OT32 OT32 Series E  or US2000 CB3A & RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
or CB3 Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
OT32 Series A  OT32 Series E  or US2000 CB3A & RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
OT32 Series B  OT32 Series E  or US2000 CB3A-RS2 Kit    OR   CB3A-RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
OT32 Series C  OT32 Series E  or US2000 CB3A & RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
OT32 Series D  OT32 Series E  or US2000 CB3A & RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
OT32 Series E   CB3B-RS2 Kit    OR   CB3B-RS14 Kit
(uses a kit of 2 cartridges)
K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
OT2 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB3A Kit  OR  CB3A & RS14 Kit
uses a Kit of 2 cartridges (install GAC1 or the RS cartridges closest to water intake)  CB3 Replaces the TC3
or CB3A -  Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)  OR CB1
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
OT5 OT32 Series E  or US2000 RS2-GAC1-CB3A (uses 3 cartridges)
install RS2 closest to water intake, then the GAC1 & then CB3)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
         
R12 U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4 (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
R12 Series A U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4 (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
R14 U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4 (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW1 Tank Wrench
        NA
R200 - Fridge/Ice maker   R200 NA NA
R400 - Fridge/Icemaker   R400 NA NA
R500 - Fridge/Icemaker   R500 NA NA
R800 - Fridge/Icemaker R 1500 800R NA NA
R1100 - Fridge/Icemaker US 1750 1100R NA NA
         
RO2000   RO2000 Filter Replacement Kit 
(choose filters, membrane or both)
K4 O-Ring RO2000 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
RO2050   RO2050 Filter Replacement Kit 
(choose filters, membrane or both)
K4 O-Ring RO2050 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
PF500 - Pitcher   PF300S NA NA
SF100 - Shower   SF100 - discontinued NA NA
         
SFM2 USM2 GAC1 or  CB1A K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW1 Tank Wrench
SFM2 Series B USM2 GAC1 or CB1A K4 O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
SFM2 Series C (USM2) USM2 GAC1 or  CB1A K4SU O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
SFM3   800R None K12 Faucet
No wrench needed
TC3 USM2  with CB3 CB3A   (CB3 replaces TC3)  OR CB1A
(is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Total 2 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB3A Kit   TC3   (uses 2 cartridges)  OR CB1A
 or CB3A (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
Total Plus OT32 Series E or US2000 GAC1-RS2-CB3A Kit     (uses 3 cartridges)  OR CB1A
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
U22 U25  or  U30 TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4 or RS19   U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
U24 U25  or  U30 TO1  or TO3  or   RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or RS4 or RS19   U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
U25 U25 Series E TO1  or TO3  or  RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS4 or RS19   OK25 O-Ring OW2 Tank Wrench
U25 Series A U25 Series E TO1  or TO3  or  RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3  or  RS4  or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14 or RS19  (get help choosing 1 U25 O-Ring OW2 Tank Wrench
U25 Series B U25 Series E TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14 or RS19  (get help choosing 1) U25 O-Ring OW2 Tank Wrench
U25 Series C U25 Series E TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14 or RS19  (get help choosing 1) U25 O-Ring OW2 Tank Wrench
U25 Series D U25 Series E TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14  or RS19 (get help choosing 1) U25 O-Ring OW2 Tank Wrench
U25 Series E   TO1  or  TO3   or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (get help choosing 1) U25 O-Ring OW40 Tank Wrench
U26 U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or  TO3   or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (get help choosing 1) U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW2 Tank Wrench
U26 Series A U25  (or  U30 but call first) TO1  or  TO3   or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW30 Tank Wrench
U30   TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14   or RS19 (get help choosing 1) K4 O-Ring OW30 Tank Wrench
U400 USM2 GAC1 U24 if your oring is Black
K4 if your oring is Blue
OW1 Tank Wrench
U450 USM2 CB1A U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
U500 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB3A Kit   TC3  (uses 2 cartridges)  OR CB1
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24 if your oring is Black
K4 if your oring is Blue
OW1 Tank Wrench
U600 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB3A Kit    TC3   (uses 2 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
UC2 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1 - Double Pack  
(uses 2 - GAC1 cartridges)
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
UC2 USM2 GAC1 U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
U700 OT32 Series E  or US2000 GAC1-CB1A-CB3A Kit    (uses 3 cartridges)  
or CB3A - Alternate (is slightly smaller for older units)
U24PLU  O-Ring or U24 OW1 Tank Wrench
US 1750   1750 R None Needed  None Needed
US 2000   2000 R None Needed None Needed
USM2 (SFM2) USM2 GAC1 or  CB1A K4SU O-Ring K12 Faucet
OW30 Tank Wrench
WH5    TO1  or TO3  or    RS1  or  RS2  or  RS3    or  RS5 or RS7  or RS12  or RS14 (choose 1) OK25 O-Ring OW40 Tank Wrench
         
Oring Lubricant

Connections - Fittings - Hardware

Closeouts and Discounted Defects Complete Set of Orings Universal Tank Wrench
  10-27-2014     

 

WCF2 We're sorry. This item is no longer available.
K11 / K12 Universal water faucet for use with Omni units: SFM2, CBF1, CBF3, OT32. Will not work with the Reverse Osmosis Unit RO2000.
RO2000 Faucet Universal water faucet for use with Omni RO2000 units
BF7 Mounting Bracket Mounting Bracket for use with the Omni BF7 Units

 

Do you worry about the health and wellness of your family? When it comes to the water we consume, many areas of groundwater and surface water are now contaminated with heavy metals, POPs (persistent organic pollutants), and nutrients that have an adverse affect on health.

Water is our most precious natural resource. Clean water is absolutely essential for healthy living. Adequate supply of fresh and clean drinking water is a basic need for all human beings, yet it has been observed that millions of people worldwide are deprived of this...

Little Girl Drinking Water

New RO2000 Faucet Replacement Parts

 

          

      

      

      

         007-07-201700       

      


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Because of the product’s limited service life and to prevent costly repairs or possible water damage, we strongly recommend that the bottom of all plastic housings be replaced every ten years. If the bottom of your housing has been in use for longer than this period, it should be replaced immediately. Date the bottom of any new or replacement housing to indicate the next recommended replacement date.

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