No plumber is going to come right out and explain that they don’t have the required license to work for you. So if you know someone who is a great plumber, but they don’t have a license, hire them at your own risk. Licensed plumbers know the local building codes and regulations, have completed a certain amount of hours on the job and are insured. Want to become a master plumber yourself? Here are 28 tips.
I had a toilet problem, so I called you folks. Prior to having your serviceman come to our house, I was called twice, keeping me informed of the schedule... I appreciated that, so I would have a good idea of when you would get here. The man that came out was named Chris. He was friendly, competent, and efficient. After giving me an estimate, which I approved, he completed the job quickly, and everything is now working just fine. The work was well done, and the cost was reasonable. I would certainly recommend your company to anyone that needs plumbing work done.
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Hi Ginger, We're sorry you had this experience with a plumber in our network. Have you left the review for the company? We encourage homeowners to share their experiences so others have an honest idea of the company they are hiring. If you would like to speak with a rep regarding your concerns please reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org. If you have a review you would like to submit please send it to email@example.com or visit this link: http://www.homeadvisor.com/write-a-review/. -HASupport
Wooden pipes were used in London and elsewhere during the 16th and 17th centuries. The pipes were hollowed-out logs, which were tapered at the end with a small hole in which the water would pass through. The multiple pipes were then sealed together with hot animal fat. They were often used in Montreal and Boston in the 1800s, and built-up wooden tubes were widely used in the USA during the 20th century. These pipes, used in place of corrugated iron or reinforced concrete pipes, were made of sections cut from short lengths of wood. Locking of adjacent rings with hardwood dowel pins produced a flexible structure. About 100,000 feet of these wooden pipes were installed during WW2 in drainage culverts, storm sewers and conduits, under highways and at army camps, naval stations, airfields and ordnance plants.