WaterSurplus product storefronts


Ex-Im Bank Financing

Global Product Distribution

WaterSurplus leverages our large stock inventory of new, rebuilt and surplus water treatment systems and reconditioned equipment as a catalyst to garner new foreign business. We have successfully created a global channel to market by offering a wide range of products, both new and used, with the convenience of credit terms.

Our technical expertise and global reach makes WaterSurplus an excellent candidate to work with vendors and original equipment manufacturers in partnership to launch or expand product distribution into foreign marketplaces. WaterSurplus is currently exporting a range of water treatment products ranging from media and membranes to complete reverse osmosis systems. If you're interested in accessing our global demand call us to arrange a meeting to discuss your product and our services.

EXIM Financing

EXIM Financing, the Export-Import Bank of the United States (Ex-Im Bank), is the official export credit agency of the United States federal government. WaterSurplus maintains all EXIM Bank requirements to provide our foreign customers with a variety of credit options. Working directly with WaterSurplus, our international customers can be set up with a variety of credit instruments ranging from terms on short term invoices or long term project finance.

WaterSurplus is actively exporting water treatment products and engineered solutions to hundreds of customers in over 60 countries. With very simple paperwork, our foreign clients can enjoy free or very inexpensive credit, while we manage our risk of default. This program reduces the need for expensive Bank Letters of Credits. Managing our foreign receivables, with the help of EXIM Bank, allows WaterSurplus to continue to develop more foreign customers expanding our global sales channel.

EXIM History

EXIM was established in 1934 by an executive order, and made an independent agency in the Executive branch by Congress in 1945, for the purposes of financing and insuring foreign purchases of United States goods for customers unable or unwilling to accept credit risk.

The mission of the Bank is to create and sustain U.S. jobs by financing sales of U.S. exports to international buyers. The Bank is chartered as a government corporation by the Congress of the United States; it was last chartered for a five year term in 2006.[1] Its Charter spells out the Bank's authorities and limitations. Among them is the principle that Ex-Im Bank does not compete with private sector lenders, but rather provides financing for transactions that would otherwise not take place because commercial lenders are either unable or unwilling to accept the political or commercial risks inherent in the deal.