After leaving your house for work or other duties, it's only natural to assume you'll come back in the evening to find everything in order. However, you might come back to meet a rude shock of a flooded house. Often, the likely culprits are leaking hot water tanks, water pipes, and bathroom or kitchen fixtures. If this problem has been persistent for many hours while you're away, it could result in a full-blown disaster.
If your area has been experiencing an extended period of drought, you'll be aware of the general implications. You may be asked to save water to protect this precious resource and adjust your life accordingly. However, you may face additional repercussions associated with this lack of rain, and the drains underneath your property could be adversely affected. How can this happen, and what could be the consequence? How the Weather May Play Havoc With Your Drainage System
The inside of your home's hot water tank is a dynamic place. Water and steel are not good partners, and corrosion is always a threat. Yet, engineers have come up with a smart way to limit potential damage and ensure that your tank will last as long as possible. To do this, they insert a special rod made (typically) from magnesium that's designed to corrode much faster than anything else. Why do you need to pay attention to this rod from time to time if you want to get full value out of your tank?
If you have a blocked drain somewhere in your home, your first thought might be that you should call a professional. After all, the blocked drain might be a real hassle that is preventing you from using your plumbing properly. You might have tried to play around with the drain yourself, and you might have poured chemicals down the drain or taken other steps to try to resolve the issue by yourself.
Your home's plumbing system performs a vital role: supplying you with clean water and taking away your waste. To prevent problems from arising with your plumbing, you need to carry out some simple maintenance tasks. Here are a few plumbing maintenance tips that can help you to avoid needing to call out an emergency plumber. 1. Flush Only Ps The only things that should ever be flushed down a toilet are the three Ps: poop, pee, and toilet paper.
If I didn't know better, I'd think my toddler started each day with a challenge to throw something new and different down the toilet. He has managed to put nearly anything can imagine down the toilet. I have gotten pretty good at figuring out what has gone missing down the loo and whether it's something I can fix or something that I need to call the plumber to help me fix it. This blog is for other mums of toddlers who need to get toys out of the toilet and get the toilet back to working condition as soon as possible!