Home repairs and maintenance shouldn’t get pushed to the bottom of the to-do list. Unfortunately, most people don’t think they need plumbing repair services until there’s an emergency. While some plumbing issues may seem minor, they could actually be serious emergencies in the making. Routine repairs from Mr. Rooter® Plumbing are affordable, and they’ll save you from paying for emergency plumbing rescue in the future.
Lots of great ideas come to you in the shower. Like calling John Moore when it’s time to refresh your home’s bathroom. We’ve been plumbing and installing bathtubs and showers across Houston for over 50 years. Plus, when you call John, you get Moore than just a plumber – you also get our expert remodeling services. Our team will coordinate your project and work together to ensure your project is safe, functional, and captures your personal sense of style. From clawfoot tubs to sleek waterfall-style shower heads, our Houston plumbing company will help guide you through all of the available styles and options to find quality products that match your needs, vision and budget. Thinking about swapping out your tub for a large, walk-in shower? Need to add some safety features and make your bathroom more accessible? The experienced John Moore Plumbing and Renovations teams are here to help.
Even the smallest leak can be costly and lead to potential long-term damage, and letting them go untouched will only further deteriorate your home. Whether you need emergency service or a check-up to determine the location of the leak, call the professionals at Mike Diamond. We’ll visually attempt to detect the leak in your plumbing and repair it the same day whenever possible.
Most states and localities require plumbers to be licensed. Although licensing requirements vary, most states and localities require workers to have 2 to 5 years of experience and to pass an exam that shows their knowledge of the trade and of local plumbing codes before they are permitted to work independently. In addition, most employers require plumbers to have a driver’s license.
Here is an odd problem that I cannot figure out. I am handy with electrical stuff, but this one has me stumped. My small kitchen appliances all work on a single circuit, with 5 outlets. One of those outlets has a 20Amp breaker built into it with a test and resent button (I never understood what the test button is for). I only have a toaster, a floor lamp and occasionally a coffee grinder plugged into the circuit. Suddenly, none of the outlets work. Nothing new, no new appliances, the whole circuit went dead. I noticed when I trigger the reset button, there is an immediate click and it goes out again. I have tripped and reset the main breaker on the circuit board in the garage, nothing. Power gets to the outlet, but it doesn't work and there is no electricity in any of the 5. I un plugged everything. Reset the breaker on the outlet. It clicked again immediately, still no electricity. I changed out the outlet, with a new one with breaker built in which I bought today at Home Depot. Same problem. I tested for electricity, the outlet with the built in breaker receives 120v electricity coming in, but it always seems to be shorted out and does not send it out. I assume that all of the 5 outlets are connected inline, so thinking that if I went one by one, I'd be able to find a short. I opened all of the boxes, checked everything and all looks clean, new, no problems. I completely disconnected the two outlets that are closest to the main one with thereset button and nothing.Help
"Len the Plumber has incredible service! They’ve been doing work at my home for years and I’ve never been disappointed. Justin is by far my favorite technician! He’s very knowledgeable about his job, takes the time to look after your needs and ensures your happy with his work. He’s outstanding!! I’d recommend Len the Plumber to anyone who has a plumbing need. You won’t be disappointed!! "
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 Philadelphia, Boston, and Montreal 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.