To shake the pool, use 2 pounds of shock per 10,000 gallons of water and increase the chlorine level to 10.0ppm. Algae removal, when used correctly, can be an important tool to combat the appearance of green, black or mustard algae in the pool.
Dosage regimes for swimming poolsFor above ground pools (average depth 34 feet)12 feet 18 feet
|Kill and purify algae|
|Starting dose (liter)||.5||1.5|
|Algae treatment (gallon)||0.25||0. ### 75|
If you are too shocked in the pool, wait. If you have a pool cover, remove it. The more the sun hits your water, the faster it disappears. Technically, according to CYA, it is certain that the free chlorine content will no longer rise to the shock level.
Start by adding 3-4 liters, and if you don’t see results overnight, add 3-4 liters the next day. Continue this process until you notice that the water changes color to cloudy white, light green, or transparent. YOU CAN’T SUPPORT THE POOL! The more you add, the faster it gets!
In addition to the correct dosage of water, it is recommended to add Algecid in the morning on a sunny day for best results. Algae are plants and grow in the presence of sunlight. Adding algae during the first algae growth period increases the algae intake and increases effectiveness.
One of the main reasons your water will still be green after a shock is because of poorly balanced pool chemicals. A high phosphate content can cause algae blooms! Try lowering your phosphate levels by continuing to add chlorine to kill the algae.
To activate the pump once a day, start at six but never go below five, especially in summer. If your pool is in constant use, you may need to run the pump eight hours a day and check the water clarity and chemical balance frequently.
Now it’s time to add the pool clarifier and let it circulate for 12 hours. This will collect the algae into pieces that can be vaccinated. Turn off the pump and allow the turbidity to enter. In very cloudy pools this can take several days.
Kills green algae with chlorine. Use chlorine as a killer algo. Shocking the pool with a high dose of chlorine is the most effective way to kill existing algae and clean up the pool. This usually works in 1-3 days, but can take up to a week if pool conditions are poor.
Foam in a pool is caused by the fact that the water is thick. This thickness creates bubbles. The bubbles are filled with air that can escape from the pool’s circulation system and return the water to the pool or even outside wind. Common causes of foam are: Hair care products - shampoo, gel, hair spray, etc.
Pour the anti-algae dose into the water and place it in several places around the pool. Your pool pump should be running at this point to help circulate the algaecide. After applying Algecid, wait about 30 minutes before letting someone swim.
In most cases the pool water may still be cloudy, but the HR is good or high. When adding algaecide, be aware that some algaecides contain copper, which can even make a swimming pool cloudy. If the turbidity persists for 24 hours after the shock, you may have used a poor quality chlorine shock.
The algaecide should be added to the pool water every week. Avoiding algae is the key to having fun in the pool. Anti-algae serve as a supplement to your normal hygiene program and prevent algae growth in your pool. The algaecide must be added after each shock treatment.
Algae exist, but it is usually not necessary to kill them to get rid of them. Keeping the water chemistry clean and well balanced in most cases prevents growth by avoiding shock superchlorination of the pool. In fact, seaweed cider generally requires a shock treatment before being used.