When talking about any profession, most people tend to focus on the here and now. That's understandable. it's really important to know what's going on in the present tense. But you are missing out on some vital information if you never read and learn about the history of a profession. This applies to plumbing, in particular. You can really further your understanding of the profession by knowing how it began and what changes have been made over the years. That's why we sometimes reference the history of plumbing on this blog. We'll also dive into the future of the profession from time to time because, after all, you have to know where you're headed.
A water main break can be a very costly and messy experience. If you are considering purchasing a home that a property inspector has determined has a water main that is in bad condition, don't let that turn you away from an opportunity to become the owner of that house. While replacing a water main can be significantly costly and intensive due to the excavation of the property, it may not be necessary to entirely replace the water main.
Instead, a cured-in-place pipe lining installation service can be the answer. Not only is it a more affordable option, but it's also far less invasive as well. Here's what it is and what the installation process involves.
Cured-In-Place Pipe Lining
A cured-in-place pipe lining is essentially just as it sounds: a lining is installed in the pipe and allowed to cure. It consists of a felt liner that is coated with an epoxy resin. The epoxy resin is cured and the final result is a hardened liner in your water main pipe that protects the pipe from root damage, holes, and cracks.
The Installation Process
The installation of a cured-in-place pipe lining can be done without removing any dirt to access the water main pipe. Here's what will happen:
Contact a plumber in your area for more information about having a cured-in-place pipe lining installed in the water main of the home you are interested in buying.Share