All-n-One Plumbing started out with one technician running the business out of his home. Over the years we have grown to become a full plumbing team, with a talented full-time staff dedicated to helping our customers have the best experience possible. We are small enough to be able to give every customer the personal attention they deserve, but also have the manpower to quickly dispatch a technician to your door when urgent problems occur. Our goal is to return you to your normal routine as quickly as possible without compromising quality!
Our instructional video center is a great resource for viewing several maintenance and plumbing tips that can ultimately save you time and money. Our comprehensive videos offer tips from experienced plumbers on a variety of needs ranging from creating a safer bathroom environment to fixing garbage disposers, minor clogged drains, leaky toilets, and more. We even have a video that discusses technology advances in tank-less water heaters and water/money saving devices. If your issue requires immediate attention, our 24-hour emergency plumbing service is only a phone call away. Learn More
Despite the Romans' common use of lead pipes, their aqueducts rarely poisoned people. Unlike other parts of the world where lead pipes cause poisoning, the Roman water had so much calcium in it that a layer of plaque prevented the water contacting the lead itself. What often causes confusion is the large amount of evidence of widespread lead poisoning, particularly amongst those who would have had easy access to piped water. This was an unfortunate result of lead being used in cookware and as an additive to processed food and drink, for example as a preservative in wine. Roman lead pipe inscriptions provided information on the owner to prevent water theft.
Plumbing reached its early apex in ancient Rome, which saw the introduction of expansive systems of aqueducts, tile wastewater removal, and widespread use of lead pipes. With the Fall of Rome both water supply and sanitation stagnated—or regressed—for well over 1,000 years. Improvement was very slow, with little effective progress made until the growth of modern densely populated cities in the 1800s. During this period, public health authorities began pressing for better waste disposal systems to be installed, to prevent or control epidemics of disease. Earlier, the waste disposal system had merely consisted of collecting waste and dumping it on the ground or into a river. Eventually the development of separate, underground water and sewage systems eliminated open sewage ditches and cesspools.