Port Douglas QLD Australia
AutoChlor® SRC - 2500 x 6
2 hectares (20,234.3 m2)
or 5 acres
Salt water lagoon resort
Nestled beside Four Mile Beach in tropical North Queensland, the Sheraton Grand Mirage Resort Port Douglas is a jewel that sits between two World Heritage listed attractions, The Great Barrier Reef and the Daintree Rainforest.
This internationally renowned resort boasts Queensland’s largest swimmable salt-water lagoon area, spanning over two hectares. Eight swimming lagoons meander through the property linking the accommodation wings with the main building.
The resort is committed to luxury, reliability and quality – across all aspects of the property.
After six years of using a different technology, the Sheraton Grand Mirage made the switch to AIS Water’s AutoChlor® inline, salt-water chlorine generators.
An elaborate water treatment system captures water directly from the sea at high tide, which is then filtered and treated by six (6) AIS Water AutoChlor® SRC-2500 units.
With over 20,000,000 litres (5,283,441 gallons) of swimmable salt-water flowing through this prestigious address, more than 1,000 litres (264 gallons) of chlorine is required daily. AIS Water’s award-winning technology satisfies the demand producing chlorine onsite and inline.
There is no longer any need for costly, time-consuming and dangerous conventional chlorine dosing or the transportation, storage and handling of high volumes of liquid chlorine.
The result is much more than beautiful, clean, bacteria free water. The resort’s AutoChlor®’s can produce 120 litres (31.7 gallons) of liquid chlorine per hour, onsite and inline, offering staff and swimmers the ultimate in round the clock water disinfection, protection and peace of mind.
Sheraton Grand Mirage Resort, Port Douglas
Making history in Western Australia
Benefits of electrolysis vs traditional chlorine dosing
Project Manger Commercial Aquatics Australia
Scarborough made history as the fi rst aquatic facility to adopt inline chlorination via electrolysis at a large scale commercial project in WA.