First of all, let’s take a quick look at what water features are. Not for nothing are they called features. They are there intentionally to draw people to some or another form of natural beauty. A big lake or a much smaller version of it, usually man made and occupying a prominent urban public space. Or just a small duck pond, in a public garden or right there in your own front garden at home. Due to the rising tide of pollution and neglect, usually man-made, these features tend to be no more.
Not only do they look awful, they smell pretty rotten too. All resemblance of plant and animal life is gone. If it is to be referred to as a feature at all, it is a pretty desolate feature, not a pretty sight at all. No plant or animal life because there is simply no air to breathe. Even the water needs its oxygen, that’s why it has been looking so appalling, and that’s pretty much summing it up as to why all custodians of these previously pristine water features need their aeration pumps for lakes, ponds and even small rivers, otherwise known as rivulets.
Aeration pumps can be utilized at strategic shallow points of the ocean’s entry. It is said that once the coral reefs go, then all forms of natural life that relies upon it will quickly follow in its wake. It would require the knowledge, skills and expertise of a marine biologist to properly manage this much needed cleanup operation. And while it is not too complex a process when utilizing the pump, it would help tremendously if each and every custodian, including yourself, knew just how important this task is that it needs to be carried out correctly.