Please choose region and language


Germany, Austria, Switzerland


Industrial/Indoor Market

Our diverse experience in customizing applications in various building types, such as R&D facilities, conference centers, stadiums, arenas, airports, train stations, distribution centers and warehouses has fueled our constant innovation process.



  • Vertically lift liquid up to 20’ without electricity at the source
  • Eliminate blockages due to high scouring velocities
  • No infiltration or exfiltration into/from piping
  • Construction duration is up to 60% shorter and installation cost less since piping can be installed in walls and ceilings
  • Contaminated liquids can be separated
  • Maintenance outside of controlled environments
  • Indoor, Outdoor and Integrated Systems
  • Airvac can provide the maintenance required to keep your system operating efficiently

How it Works

  • Liquid flows from facility sources to various evacuation units
  • Normally closed pneumatic interface valve opens & constant vacuum within the piping pulls liquid into the pipe
  • Vacuum station applies negative pressure to the small diameter piping network & centrally collects the liquid 
  • Multiple waste streams can be collected & discharged separately


  • FDA Regulated and Food Processing Facilities
  • Manufacturing Sites (Steel, Power & Chemical Plants)
  • Brownfield Site Construction
  • Green and LEED Projects
  • Stadiums, Exhibition Halls, and Arenas
  • Transportation: Trains, Planes, and Cruise Ships
  • Shopping Centers, Universities, Airports, and Bus Stations


Discover Better.

We provide free cost estimates & system layouts.
Call us at 1-800-AIRVAC9
or fill out our online form  


Actual Customer Comment:

"It is simply a different way to look at moving liquids. It is safer to work on. It is self-contained. It is less labor intensive. There are plenty of good things you can say about a vacuum sewer system. I can’t recall a single instance where we’ve had to repair any part of the vacuum sewer infrastructure."

Taken from an article in WaterWorld - February, 2011