Food & Beverages

At JEG Filtration, we have vast of experience in minimising the risk of contamination across the food and beverage filtration process. Our food and beverage filtration solutions are practical, affordable and make customer feel satisfy in value of money. In fact, investing in a good and reliable liquid filter can provide tremendous economic value to the food manufacturer by ensuring that the end product is not contaminated . Besides, good filtration solutions in production line also can help maintain food safety and lower production cost.

Beer filtration

Beer filtration is the process of removing any remaining solid particles, yeast, and other impurities from the beer after it has been brewed. This is typically done to improve the clarity, stability, and shelf life of the beer. The key role of filtration in beer brewing is to provide stabilization. Filtration helps stabilize beer and give it a polished, clear appearance. It can also remove elements, such as dead yeast, that otherwise would eventually make the beer unappetizing.

Syrup filtration

Syrup filtration is an important step in the soft drink manufacturing process, as it helps to ensure that the final product is free from impurities and contaminants. The syrup filtration process is critical for ensuring that the final soft drink product is of high quality, free from impurities, and has a consistent taste and appearance. Here is some of the steps in soft drinks filtration process:


The first step in syrup filtration is to clarify the raw syrup. This is typically done by passing the syrup th rough a clarifying filter, which uses a filter medium such as diatomaceous earth or cellulose to remove any large particles and impurities.

Carbon treatment

After clarification, the syrup may be treated with activated carbon to remove any off-flavors or odors that may be present. The carbon is typically added to the syrup and allowed to adsorb the impurities before being removed by filtration.


The clarified and carbon-treated syrup is then passed through a sterilizing filter, which removes any bacteria, yeast, or other microorganisms that may be present in the liquid. The sterilizing filter typically uses a membrane filtration system that can remove particles as small as 0.2 microns.

Final polishing

Finally, the syrup is passed through a polishing filter to give it a final polish and remove any remaining impurities or particles. The polishing filter typically uses a fine membrane filter that can remove particles as small as 0.1 microns.

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