Installing Sepura is a straightforward process for handy homeowners or plumbers.Sepura Installation
See if Sepura will fit under your sink.
Make sure measurements are from the interior of your cupboard.
How to measure your sink for Sepura.Measuring For Sepura
Common install questions
Sepura fits a variety of sinks with its universal sink mount and adjustable height. We recommend reviewing this Size Guide to ensure Sepura will fit in your kitchen. Not looking like it will fit? Contact us to see if we can find a solution.
Yes, Sepura works great with a double sink. Simply decided which side you'd like to install it on and you'll be good to go!
Sepura is no harder to install than a garbage disposal in most cases. However, our customers are typically happiest when they hire a professional to do their installation as rearranging plumbing can always get tricky.
Most installs take under an hour.
Sepura requires a standard outlet [AC100-240V ~1.6A 50-60Hz] to operate. If you don't have a plug under your sink already, it's typically a very simple job for an electrician, especially if you have a dishwasher nearby.
Sepura in action
Handling soupy items
Handling solid items
Handling slippery items
Handling coffee grounds
Handling small items
Non-food Item Detection
Sepura utilizes a combination of controlled airflow and custom carbon filter technology to capture and neutralize odors before they escape.
Yes the compost bin is designed to work with compost bags. You can also use the bin without compost bags, as the lining of the bin is stick-free.
Sepura has been specifically engineered to clean itself as it operates, so there's no cleaning required by you.
If you're on septic, you've probably heard from a plumber before never to put food scraps down your drain. With Sepura, that advice doesn't hold true as solids are separated out of your pipes at the source. In fact, Sepura captures more solid matter than a normal sink with nothing installed, so it'seven more septic friendly than having nothing at all!
Wasted food that ends up in the garbage, and ultimately the landfill, produces methane—a greenhouse gas that is 21 times more potent than carbon dioxide. It's estimated that 7% of greenhouse gases produced globally are due to preventable food waste.