Whenever you make a large purchase, you always request a receipt, right? Well, you will want a written warranty for any work or repairs done to the plumbing in your house. You want someone that's doing major maintenance or repair work on your house or commercial building to stand by his or her labor. Before you hire a plumber, ask him or her if they offer written warranties.
There’s a reason we’ve earned the title of “The Smell Good Plumber.” Our Phoenix plumbers take pride in every aspect of their work – from the job they do to their appearance and cleanliness while on the job. When you contract our company for a job, you can expect our professional technicians to be just that – professional. Our technicians will show up at your home or business with a clean and neat appearance. You don’t have to worry about the stereotypical, inappropriate plumber’s garb with our professionals. You also don’t have to worry about them leaving a big mess behind. They’ll make sure to clean up after a job has been completed, so you can just sit back, relax, and let us do the work.
Your sump pump is a pump that is installed most commonly at the lowest point in your basement, acting as a collector for any water that finds itself into perforated drain pipes in and around your home. They only turn on when the water inside reaches a pre specified level and then they activate in order to prevent basement flooding. Because they’re a.) not regularly visible and b.) not regularly used, it’s easy to forget to check on your sump pump to make sure it’s performing properly. Like any other piece of machinery with moving parts, sump pumps can wear out over time, especially when they’re not receiving proper maintenance. That’s why the experts at Applewood Plumbing have the dedicated training they do – so they can help you both with maintenance assistance and sump pump repair.
Most large cities today pipe solid wastes to sewage treatment plants in order to separate and partially purify the water, before emptying into streams or other bodies of water. For potable water use, galvanized iron piping was commonplace in the United States from the late 1800s until around 1960. After that period, copper piping took over, first soft copper with flared fittings, then with rigid copper tubing utilizing soldered fittings.