Water from Air™

Water from Air™ is a South African company providing the solution to areas affected by drought and/or contaminated water. With over 10 years in the industry, we have offices in Cape Town, Johannesburg and Durban, along with projects worldwide. Water from Air™ machines allow you to make water directly from the Air. Water from Air™ is proud to offer a full back up service and technicians are on standby in all major centres making us a Water Supply company.

Water from Air™ machines work by drawing in the moisture from the surrounding air and converting it to water. The water then passes through a multistage filtration and UV sterilisation process to ensure that every drop is pure, clean and drinkable, proven through independent laboratory testing.

The company manufactures different sized machines as well as fully equipped containerised bottling plants depending on the application needed. The smallest machine is the AW3, which produces up to 32 litres which is designed for homes, offices and clinics. The largest machine, the WFA100+, can manufacture up to 1500 litres of water per day and are designed for remote areas or areas that require a larger source of drinkable water. Our bottling plants are built bespoke to each customer, from manual to fully automated.”

The larger units are available as fixed or mobile solutions.

Sustainable

Corporates are not only attracted by the operation of the machines, but also the sustainability aspect of air as a water resource.

Depending on the humidity of the surrounding air, the AW3 model is capable of capturing 32 liters of water per day.

Models designed for larger scale use are estimated to be capable of producing up to 1,500 liters of water per day. The company estimates that in cities such as Cape Town where humidity averages approximately 75 percent, the device might be able to provide an average of between 25 and 28 liters of water every day.

Water From Air™ has sold upwards of 1000 units since its debut in early 2015. As severe drought conditions persist in South Africa, the company is trying to keep pace with the growing demand for its units.