Don’t Fall For These Myths: 3 Common Myths Related To Tankless Water Heaters

If you are in need of a new hot water heater, you may have already dismissed the notion of installing a tankless water heater based on myths you may have heard or read about. There is a lot of misinformation floating around about these units. Learning the truth may help you to make a more informed decision as to whether or not they are truly right for your home. Here are three common myths related to tankless water heaters and the truth surrounding these myths. Read More 

4 Septic Drain Field Maintenance Tips And Improvements To Prevent Costly Problems

Some of the costliest problems with septic systems start with your drain field, which is why you want to make sure you do the maintenance that is needed. Maintaining your drain field can help you avoid a lot of problems with your septic system. In addition, there are some improvements that you may also want to have done. Here are some septic system drain field maintenance tips and improvements to prevent costly problems form system failures: Read More 

Some Options The Contractor May Offer When Your Home Has A Damaged Sewer Line

Problems with your home's sewer line are serious. A clogged or cracked line causes sewage to back into your home or spill into your yard. A damaged sewer pipe is a problem that needs immediate repair. There are a few different ways to repair a sewer line, and they involve trench or trenchless options. Here is a look at your choices. Repair The Line By Digging It Up Sometimes, the best option is to dig up the old pipe. Read More 

Three Causes For Water Pooling On Your Floors

Water pooling on your floors can sound like a plumbing disaster, but this is often a symptom of a simpler problem, like a faulty appliance or a leaky drain pipe. The source of your water problem may not always be obvious, but here are three things that could be causing it and some ways you can track it down. Leaky Appliances In many cases you'll find yourself lucky in that the source of the water on your floors isn't coming from beneath them, but rather from a nearby appliance leaking water. Read More 

Plumbing Backflow: What It Is And How To Prevent It

Backflow Explained Ideally, the water supply in your house should only flow in one direction; that is, the water should always flow from the supply side to the demand (outlet/tap) side before exiting the house as wastewater. However, there are situations in which this doesn't happen as simply as that, and contaminants find their way into your fresh water supply. Two Major Causes of Backflow  There are two main reasons why backflow can occur and contaminate your fresh water supply. Read More