ABC Logo
Call us toll free:

Fleck Acid Neutralizers

Fleck acid neutralizers image

Fleck acid neutralizers makes your acidic water safe again. Not only will it no longer eat up your plumbing, pipes and fixtures. But it fixes acid water so that it is safer to drink. 

Fleck acid neutralizers feature Fleck 5600 & 2510 control valves. And they are one of the most popular control valves in the US and Canada.

fleck acid neutralizers drop_bullet2 imageSystems use calcite limestone media.

drop_bullet2Remove iron and raise pH as well.

drop_bullet2Transparent tank to view calcite levels.

drop_bullet2Easily set timer and regeneration.

drop_bullet2Automatic backwash valve.

Fleck 5600 and 2510 Calcite pH Neutralizer

Description SKU # Price Purchase Here
9″x 48″ tank 1.0 cu. ft. 3/4″ brass solid boot bypass valve AN09 $435.00
Fleck acid neutralizers image
10″x 54″ tank 1.5 cu. ft. 3/4″ brass solid boot bypass valve AN10 $499.00
12″x 52″ tank 2.0 cu. ft. 3/4″ brass solid boot bypass valve AN12 $605.00
fleck acid neutralizers bypass image
13″x 54″ tank 2.5 cu. ft. 3/4″ brass solid boot bypass valve AN13 $705.00

fleck acid neutralizers bypass imageAdd a 3/4″ or 1″ Stainless Steel Bypass Valve for $39.50

IMPORTANT: It is always important to do a flow rate test to be sure that you get the right size acid neutralizer tank. And that information, along with knowing your actual pH of your well water beforehand. Assures you get it right in the very beginning. The following will tell you how.


1. Go to the nearest faucet you can find AFTER the pressure tank. It is best if you can find a faucet that is placed where you can also hear the pump turn on and off. If you have not got a faucet where you can hear the pump turn off and on you may need some one near the pump to shout to you when they hear the pump come on and off.

Turn the faucet on and run water. The instant the pump turns on, turn the faucet off and time how many seconds the pump run before it turns itself off. Then write the number of seconds down. That is step 1.

2. Then you will start drawing water in a container that you can measure how many of gallons of water you have, such as a five gallon bucket or a one gallon container such as a plastic milk container. You simply draw water until the pump starts again. At the instant the pump starts again you will stop drawing water and make a note of exactly how many gallons (and partial gallons) you collected before the pump came on again. We will use the seconds and gallons you have recorded to determine your flow rate. For example: If you had the pump run initially for 30 seconds and then later were able to draw 5 gallons we would know your flow rate is 10 GPM.