Rainwater Harvesting Tanks, Pumps, and Filters in Atlanta, Georgia

Residential Rainwater Harvesting

Georgia Water Tanks is a manufacturer's rep company, providing water tanks, pumps, and filters on commercial and residential projects.

We were founded January 2014 with the goal of making rainwater harvesting a part of every construction project where stormwater management is required. As we grow, we look for ways to leverage our manufacturers' capabilities in all markets we serve.

Our goal for every project is to "make it work the way everybody thinks it should." To that end, we provide design assistance, custom coordination drawings, and commissioning on all our rainwater packages. More than commissioning, we provide jobsite supervision, to help all trades learn this "new" concept.

Projects

NCR Headquarters

Utilizing rainwater and groundwater in a 20 story office building.

Georgia Tech Dalney Office Building

The current prototype for rainwater harvesting for toilet flushing in a commercial building.

North Avenue Presbyterian Church

Rainwater harvesting for cooling tower makeup. The least expensive stormwater management solution on this urban property.

282 Alaska Avenue

Rainwater Harvesting for irrigation on a city lot.

Kendeda Building, Georgia Tech

The first rainwater - to- potable in a commercial building in Georgia.

InterFace/FLOR Headquarters

WELL Building compliant drinking water. Rainwater Harvesting.

Gray Water Treatment
Pressure Tank
First Flush Diverters

Domestic Water Boosters

Fire Protection Water Tanks

Residential Fire Pumps & Tanks

Residential Rainwater Harvesting

Commercial Rainwater Harvesting

Community Gardens

Stormwater Management

Fire Protection

Commercial Buildings

Domestic Water Boosters

Don't rely on sizing based on rooftop area. They are based on rainfall rates in Europe, and do not account for thunderstorms like we have in Georgia. Use our tools instead.

Standards

Codes and standards used in Georgia and throughout the USA.

GET TO KNOW

Our Founder

Richard Hanson

Founder

A 1989 graduate of Georgia Tech, Richard has worked in the field of water pressure control his entire career, first as a regional salesperson for the Watts rep, providing design assistance, customer service, and occasional field support for backflow preventors, PRV's, relief valves, and the rest of the Watts line. Then at SyncroFlo, where duties included continued product development of the IronHeart line. It was at SyncroFlo that he discovered the concept of rainwater harvesting. . .

Blog Archive

Residential Booster Pump
Georgia Water Tanks now stocks the Tigerflow Ocelot VFD pump system. We loved the Grundfos MQ pump, but it was discontinued some time ago, and reviews of its replacement have been poor. So we are glad to introduce the Ocelot! https://buff.ly/3UCRx6F
I’m just learning about the IAPMO Water Demand Calculator. Has anyone been using it?
I’m just learning about the IAPMO Water Demand Calculator. Has anyone been using it?
Rainwater unsafe to drink due to chemicals: study
Rainwater unsafe to drink due to chemicals: study
Georgia Climate Tank
Cisterns for Living Building Challenge Projects
Sustainable Water Management at Chason Park: An Innovative Approach by Georgia Water Tanks
Introduction: The Chason Park Project in Bainbridge, Georgia, USA, is a pioneering initiative led by TSW Design architects and Salas-O’Brien engineers, showcasing innovation and sustainability in water management. This project aimed to revitalize a beloved community park and included implementing an efficient gray water treatment and reuse system. In this article, we delve into the […]
Small Rainwater System for Parking Deck
This one was small enough that a day tank was unnecessary. What we call the "straight shot" design is appropriate up to 50 - 100 GPM. The limiting factor is how well the UV handles heat during periods of inactivity. As the UV manufacturers move to LED bulbs, we expect them to do a better […]
Hello World!
Ken Riggins picked up a load of chambers today. Each of these is the equivalent of 4 of the little wells. Much faster to install.
Ken Riggins picked up a load of chambers today. Each of these is the equivalent of 4 of the little wells. Much faster to install.
Rainwater Harvesting as Stormwater Management At an Urban Church