WFCB-EFF Refrigerator Water Filters
Learn More About The WFCB-EFF Filter
How To Install The WFCB Filter:
- Unscrew filter cup by turning gently counterclockwise. Emtpy water in cup
- Pull the old filter straight down and discard
- Place the new filter in the filter cup - with side with O-rings facing up
- Push filter/filter cup assemby into filter head
- Twist assembly clockwise to tighten into housing
- Run water from the dispenser for 3 minutes (about 1-1/2 gallons) to clear the system and prevent sputtering
- Press and hold reset water filter button if your fridge has one
- Replace filter every 6 months
Marvel at the specifications of our WFCB compatible filters.
|Change Frequency||6 Months||6 Months|
|Filtering Capacity||200 Gallons||200 Gallons|
|Contaminents Filtered||Chlorine, Taste, Odor, Sediment, Sand, Rust & Other Particulates||Chlorine, Taste, Odor, Sediment, Sand, Rust & Other Particulates|
|Flow Rate||.5 GPM||.5 GPM|
|Pressure Range||0-125 PSI||0-125 PSI|
|Operating Temperature||33-100 °F||33-100 °F|
Used in Frigidaire, Kenmore, and other high-quality refrigerators across the industry, the WFCB water filter is of high-grade for its type. Going up against scrutinous testing by NSF International, an independent public testing organization for public and environmental health, the WFCB original OEM product by Kenmore faired more then adequately. The factory original WFCB graded out as certified to meet both NSF Standard 42 and Standard 53. Such certifications leave consumers at ease when it comes to reducing chlorine, lead, odor, cysts, turbidity, impurities, and other potentially harmful chemicals in their water supply. One won't have to wait long when filling up a beverage, as this WFCB OEM by Whirlpool dispenses water at a rapid rate of a half gallon per minute. To ensure optimal water flow, filters should be changed once every six months or when the water quality begins to decrease.
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 #2:
When selecting an air filter, take time to measure the exact dimensions and compare them with the exact dimensions listed on our site.