Four-Disc 9″ Rubber Membrane Diffuser with self-sinking base
Four-Disc 9″ Rubber Membrane Diffuser with self-sinking base is designed to sink on its own. This means you no longer have to find a large rock to tie it to or anchor it with a sandbag. The base is made of heavy gauge metal designed to sink your Rubber Membrane Diffuser and has a textured powder-coated finish for long life. The system comes with a backflow valve, so you never need to worry about getting water in your airline. The Four-Disc 9″ Rubber Membrane Diffuser with a self-sinking base has rope holes to allow easy setting of each diffuser and is a low PSI self-cleaning diffuser.
- Four Disc 9” Rubber Membrane Diffuser
- Design to sink without adding rock or sand to your diffuser base
- Heavy gauge metal with a textured powder coat finish.
- Low psi self-cleaning diffusers
- Rope holes to allow easy setting of each diffuser
- Backflow valve to prevent water from entering the airline.
You can also add our optional riser tubes to elevate your rubber membranes if you have a lot of mud and muck on the bottom of your pond or lake.
What is the difference between an airstone diffuser and a rubber membrane diffuser?
The airstone diffuser and the rubber membrane diffuser serve the same purpose, and they provide aeration for your lake or pond. However, how they do it and what size they work best in is very different. The airstone diffuser can be quite convenient because it can easily be installed. The airstone diffusers can are more affordable, but they provide less oxygen. The rubber membrane is more expensive but offers more oxygen with smaller bubbles. The airstone diffuser can be ideal for smaller ponds.
The rubber membrane is a perfect solution for bigger ponds. This is because more bubbles are created and transported throughout the water, which makes more oxygen for your aquatic environment. It can also be argued that the airstone diffuser creates about the same amount of oxygen. The airstone diffuser gives off bigger bubbles and a sufficient oxygen level as the bubbles pop. To reiterate, both options are good, but your investment would depend on the price, maintenance frequency, and size of the pond.