Advanced healthcare design with Evac vacuum toilet and drainage solutions
Evac technologies offer significant benefits in hospital waste management and design for hospitals, clinics, radiotherapy units, dialysis centers, and retirement homes. More space is freed up for care facilities thanks to a reduced requirement for radioactive waste disposal tanks. Hygiene and patient comfort in hospital bathrooms are improved thanks to effective flushing of odors and mists, and there is also a reduced risk of pipe leakage, which improves iatrogenic disease control. Furthermore, Evac technologies enable significant water savings and offer a fast return on investment for hospital construction, extension, and renovation projects, as well as in integration projects in mixed-use buildings.
More space for care
Because Evac vacuum toilets have an extremely efficient flush that uses only 1.2 liters/0.3 gallons of water, they reduce the volume of radioactive waste generated, which in turn means that fewer, smaller disposal tanks can be used.
Improved hygiene and comfort
Evac vacuum toilets take in 60 liters/2.1 cubic feet of air per flush, significantly reducing mist and odor and therefore improving both hygiene and patient comfort. Should a pipe breach occur, instead of water leaking out, air leaks in due to the pressure difference. As the risk of leakage is greatly reduced with Evac vacuum piping, it improves iatrogenic disease and radioactive contamination control by making contaminated and radioactive waste drainage much safer.
More money for care
Thanks to their low water consumption, water bill is greatly reduced. Evac technologies also offer a fast return on investment in medical facility projects involving construction, extension, and renovation. Thanks to the flexibility of Evac vacuum collection systems, a broader range of locations can be considered for medical facilities, meaning they can be located closer to patient populations. Remodeling is also more cost-effective because of the significant degree of freedom with piping routing. This means that architects can preserve current historical and architectural features without compromising their designs, medical facilities can easily be integrated into mixed-use buildings, and a higher level of investment can be directed to care provision.