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William Heinselman

Recent Posts

what-plumbing-services-are-available-during-covid-19-quarantine

Topics: Local Sacramento Plumbers, Emergency Plumbing, home plumbing

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The stay at home orders and closure of non-essential businesses have upended the lives of millions of Americans. Virtual classes and Zoom meetings have become the new normal for students and employees alike. More than 30 states have imposed restrictions on what businesses are deemed “essential” enough to stay open and what services must be closed. But what if you have a plumbing emergency while in quarantine? Is plumbing considered an essential service?  Read More
man-tightening-plumbing-connection

Topics: home plumbing

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If your home is like many in Sacramento, odds are that it’s a little over 40 years old—placing its construction in the mid-to-late 70’s or early 80’s. Many homes built in the seventies are due for repiping because of the outdated materials used to build plumbing systems back then (like galvanized steel or iron). Read More
Tree_Roots_Can_Cause_Extensive_Damage_To _Underground_Pipes

Topics: Sewer Repairs, Cleaning, Video Inspection, Trenchless Technology, Pipe Lining, Relined, Inspection, Trenchless Pipe Bursting, Trenchless Pipe Repair, broken sewer line, trenchless sewer line repair, Tree roots

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While there are methods to restore pipe damage from tree roots, you can often make smarter landscaping decisions early on to avoid intrusions altogether. A lot of this depends on knowing where your underground pipelines lie, as well as what plant species require deep or wide roots - species to avoid if pipes run across or throughout your lawn, or are within a certain depth range. Read More

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Floor drains can go mostly unnoticed. You may only see them in public restrooms or showers, but floor drains can also be found in garages, laundry rooms, and commercial kitchens. They’re an integral feature of public sanitation that is often overlooked. Commercial floor drains catch overflow from sinks, tubs, showers, toilets, rain, and the like, and safely direct it to a sewer or municipal storm drain. Doing so keeps the floor dry and sanitary and ensures that rooms don’t flood. Read More