Converting to BAQUACIL® CDX® System
Converting your pool into a chlorine-free, carefree sanctuary is a choice you’ll rank among the best. Simply put, the BAQUACIL® CDX® Pool Care System is one of the most easy-to-maintain chlorine-free pool care programs on the market. Making the switch is simple with a few basic steps. Check out the overview below and be sure to refer to the BAQUACIL® CDX® Pool Care Guide for additional details, including a helpful start-up dosage reference chart. Naturally, you can always get more information from your local authorized BAQUACIL® dealer about the conversion process.
How to Convert to the BAQUACIL® CDX® System:
1. Perform any necessary filter maintenance
- Cartridge filters – Chemically clean the cartridge with Universal Filter Cleaner or replace the cartridge
- D.E. filters – Chemically clean the filter elements with Universal Filter Cleaner
- Sand filters – Replace the sand in the filter
2. Take a pool water sample to your authorized BAQUACIL® dealer for complete analysis. (See BAQUACIL® CDX® Pool Care Guide for water testing tips.) If your dealer finds that your pool water contains metals, add Metal Control as follows: For every 2 ppm of metals present and for every 10,000 gallons of water, use 1 bottle (1 1/4 lb.). Allow the water to circulate for 8-12 continuous hours.
3. Add Swimming Pool Sanitizer and Algistat to the pool to achieve a 50 ppm level. See chart below for dosing instructions.
4. Add the start-up dose of Oxidizer in front of skimmer. See Start-Up Dosage chart below.
5. Add the start-up dose of CDX® product directly into skimmer. See Start-Up Dosage chart below.
6. Begin twice weekly routine pool care. Refer to the BAQUACIL® Pool Care Guide for further details.
BAQUACIL® Swimming Pool Sanitizer and Algistat
BAQUACIL® CDX® Product
1 1/2 gal
2 1/2 gal
3 1/2 gal
- Always read and follow product labels carefully.
- Always add BAQUACIL® CDX® product immediately after the addition of BAQUACIL® Oxidizer.
- All plaster pools must be treated with BAQUACIL® Metal Control at a rate of 1 bottle per 10,000 gallons of water, regardless of metal analysis results.