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Dewatering Bag Connections

I am looking for information on dewatering bag connections. What options do I have available? I have been using one of your dewatering bags and struggling trying to figure out how to connect a hose to them. I am afraid it will just fall right back out. Do you have any suggestions on how this might be done?

A dewatering or sediment filter bag is designed to contain sediment, sludge, and other material during a dewatering process. Due to their flexible design and construction, these bags have been made to accommodate several different hose connections up to 4 inches that might be found in your location.

Questions? We can help! Call our team at +1-772-646-0597 or fill out our quote request form to discuss your requirements.

 

Options for Dewatering Bag Connections

dewatering bagsDewatering bags are typically designed to accommodate several different hose sizes including:

  • 2" Discharge Hose
  • 3" Discharge Hose
  • 4" Discharge Hose

The following process is generally how you would expect to connect a hose to one of these bags:

  1. Make an Incision Along the Edge of the Bag. This can be along any edge, but should be a small incisions just large enough to fit your hose.
  2. Insert the Hose.
  3. Clamp the Fabric to the Bag. This can be done using almost anything securing material including
    • Wires
    • Ties
    • Clamps
    • Ropes
    These bags will then feature a hose with the bag fabric tied tightly around it, keeping the unit in place.


Additional Dewatering Bag Options

If you are especially concerned about the hose coming out of the bag, there are several considerations sediment filter bagor options you could choose to help ensure a safe process.

  • Flow Rate. Any time you are looking for a dewatering bag, will you will want to make sure that the bag fabric, size and style you choose is equipped to handle your site's flow rate. Bags offered here are usually made from either an 8 oz or 10 oz material and will have an available flow rate of either 80 gpm/sq. yard or 60 gpm/sq.yard respectively.

  • Volume. Along these same lines, you will also want to make sure that your dewatering bag can handle the amount of sediment you expect to collect. You should consider the size, amount, and type of sediment.

  • Placement: If you are worried about the hose, you could also place the bag in a contained area such as a dump truck or drop box. This will help temporarily contain discharge if it comes disconnected, as well as ease the transportation process of your discharge materials.

View Dewatering Bags

Questions? We can help! Call our team at +1-772-646-0597 or fill out our quote request form to discuss your requirements.