Flow Engineering is a small company [myself & an occassional partner or two] that specialize in the servicing, cleaning, and inspection of Armstrong shell & tube heat exchangers, DRV temperature control valves, and related components. [Please see tabs on the left for further information and usefull data]

We are fully licensed, factory authorized and trained for servicing and cleaning, utilizing factory supplied Clean-In-Place cleaning units and factory recommended Rite-Qwik cleaning solutions.

I have over 34 years experience in the steam field as a licensed fireman/engineer, pipefitter, licensed industrial refrigeration tech, oil burner tech, certified steam trap tester, etc., etc. Rest assured you will be in good hands regarding servicing of your Armstrong Flo-Rite HX installation, DRV control devices and related ancillaries, as there is no one in the NE area with more experience with these units. I am also not out to sell you something you don't need, and my rates are the best in the business, trust me. [or inquire to find out]

We provide a wide range of services for your Armstrong heat exchanger installation, including GEN I and II DRV automatic temperature control devices,  RADA valve cleaning/inspection/repair, control head rebuilds, trap testing, tube bundle leak testing, and sales of all components mentioned above, etc.
Please see link on the 'About Us' page for a full list of services, pricing, service terms and agreement, MSDS for cleaning solution, helpful articles, etc.
We currently are serving the New England area as the factory authorized and trained entity for servicing the Flo-Rite systems and related ancillaries.
We accept Visa/MasterCard credit cards.
Armstrong International 
recommends that each Flo-Rite heat exchanger and control head be cleaned internally[water side] after being in service for one full year[local water conditions considered]. Regular cleaning of your  heat exchanger package helps keep your unit running efficiently, and helps prevent leaks and other performance related issues associated with hardness/scale build up, etc.
A heat exchanger that operates efficiently means less steam usage, less condensate discharge, less heat dissipation into the surrounding space, saving money and resources.




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