5231JA2005A Refrigerator Water Filters
Learn More About The 5231JA2005A Filter
How To Install The 5231JA2006A Filter:
- Remove old filter cartridge by grasping and turning counter clockwise about 1/4 turn - discard
- Push new filter into the filter head until it stops
- Turn the new filter 1/4 turn clockwise until it stops
- Flush new cartridge by dispensing water for about 5 minutes
- Replace cartridge once every 6 months
- Press and hold reset water filter button if your fridge has one
Marvel at the specifications of our 5231JA2006A compatible filters.
|Change Frequency||6 Months||6 Months|
|Filtering Capacity||300 Gallons||300 Gallons|
|Contaminents Filtered||Chlorine, Taste, Odor||Chlorine, Taste, Odor|
|Flow Rate||.5 GPM||.5 GPM|
|Pressure Range||20-120 PSI||20-120 PSI|
|Operating Temperature||33-100 °F||33-100 °F|
The 5231JA2006A water filter reduces contaminants found in your water including dirt, chlorine, chemicals and unwanted minerals. The OEM LG replacement filter has been certified to meet NSF Standard 42, meaning it is certified to reduce chlorine levels in your water. The aftermarket Supco replacement filter has very similar features to the OEM, but it comes at a much lower price. It also has a 750 gallon filtering capacity, compared to the 300 gallon filtering capacity of the OEM. The lowest priced option we offer is the aftermarket Swift Green replacement filter. Don’t let the price fool you, though. The Swift Green replacement has excellent filtration and is made from an eco-friendly process. The primary difference between the OEM and the aftermarket filters is the price and NSF rating, though some non-NSF rated filters are still constructed with NSF rated parts.
NSF/ANSI Standard 42
Filters tested against NSF/ANSI Standard 42 (aesthetic effects) are certified to reduce specific aesthetic or non-health-related contaminants (chlorine, taste and odor, and particulates) that may be present in public or private drinking water. See filter performance data sheet or manufacturer's packaging for details.
NSF/ANSI Standard 53
Filters tested against NSF/ANSI Standard 53 (health effects) are certified to reduce specific health-related contaminants, such as Cryptosporidium, Giardia, lead, volatile organic chemicals (VOCs), MTBE (methyl tertiary-butyl ether), etc., that may be present in public or private drinking water. See filter performance data sheet or manufacturer's packaging for details.
Filters Without NSF Ratings
Some filters that are not NSF rated are still constructed from NSF rated components.
Save Your Furnace Tip #11:
For better indoor air quality (IAQ) consider running your system fan continuously, or install a thermostat that has a "circulation" or programmable fan function.