We fix sewers
using zero-dig technologies
Find a local office or Contact us today. For faster service on your sewer repair job please call 877-663-4420
We solve pipe problems
Trenchless Pipe restoration contractor
Your failing sewer does not need to be dug up and replaced. There’s a better way! We can rehabilitate your failing underground sewer line without excavation. We use cured in place pipe lining technologies to reline the existing host pipe through an access point (typically a cleanout) and a new pipe is formed and cured within your old pipe on the same day.
No mess, no fuss, no stress! Contact us today online or call 877-663-4420 today to get a quote for restoration.
trenchless lining saves property
If your plumbing needs repair, but you don’t want to deal with the hassle of trenching, then trenchless pipe lining may be the perfect solution for you. Trenchless pipe lining is a plumbing repair method that doesn’t require digging, so it’s less messy and disruptive than traditional repair methods. Plus, it can often be done in just one day, so you can get your plumbing back up and running quickly. Contact a qualified plumbing professional to learn more about trenchless pipe lining and whether it’s the right repair method for your needs.
On the Job with Trenchless Today
Installing an easy 100ft of 6” liner on this storm sewer that runs under a newly paved parking lot. Trenchless Today “Don’t delay call Today”
We can see inside your pipes in high resolution with our sewer robots. These small robots can crawl inside of your pipes and televise any pipeline to inspect for damage or abnormalities. We provide video footage of before and after pipe repairs.
Sewer camera inspections are useful when determining the best course of action when it comes to pipe repair methods. We can get a very good evaluation of your pipelines without having to excavate. If you need sewer camera services, call us or send us an email here.
The history of drain cleaners parallels the development of common drain systems themselves. As a result, there is not an extensive history of cleaners in the US, as municipal plumbing systems were not readily available in middle-class American homes until the early 20th century. Prior to this time, Americans often discarded the dirty water collected in basins after use. Limited piping systems gradually developed with lead materials, but after WWI when the poisonous properties of lead became more well-known, piping was reconstructed with galvanized iron.
Galvanized iron is actually steel covered in a protective layer of zinc, but it was soon discovered that this zinc layer naturally corroded due to exposure to the atmosphere and rainwater, as well as cement, runoff, etc. Once corrosion occurred down to the base metal, plaques and rust would form, leading to sediment build-up that would gradually clog these drains. Thus, the first motivation for drain cleaners came to be.
The struggle against corroding galvanized iron pipes eventually led to a replacement by copper or plastic (PVC) piping by the 1960s. Copper and plastic do not possess that zinc layer that naturally corrodes to expose the base metal to decay. Natural substances such as hair, grease, or other oils continued to be an issue in drain clogs requiring, in turn, the development of more effective chemical drain cleaners.
Pipe bursting is a trenchless method of replacing buried pipelines (such as sewer, water, or natural gas pipes) without the need for a traditional construction trench. “Launching and receiving pits” replace the trench needed by conventional pipe-laying.
There are five key pieces of equipment used in a pipebursting operation: the expander head, pulling rods, a pulling machine, a retaining device, and a hydraulic power pack.
Today’s expander heads have a leading end much smaller in diameter than the trailing (bursting) end, small enough to fit through the pipe that will be replaced. The smaller leading end is designed to guide the expander head through the existing pipe; earlier models did not have this feature and lost course at times, resulting in incomplete pipe bursts and project failures.
Epoxy refers to any of the basic components or cured end products of epoxy resins, as well as a colloquial name for the epoxide functional group. Epoxy resins, also known as polyepoxides, are a class of reactive prepolymers and polymers which contain epoxide groups.
Epoxy resins may be reacted (cross-linked) either with themselves through catalytic homopolymerisation, or with a wide range of co-reactants including polyfunctional amines, acids (and acid anhydrides), phenols, alcohols and thiols (usually called mercaptans). These co-reactants are often referred to as hardeners or curatives, and the cross-linking reaction is commonly referred to as curing.
Reaction of polyepoxides with themselves or with polyfunctional hardeners forms a thermosetting polymer, often with favorable mechanical properties and high thermal and chemical resistance. Epoxy has a wide range of applications, including metal coatings, use in electronics/electrical components/LEDs, high tension electrical insulators, paint brush manufacturing, fiber-reinforced plastic materials, and adhesives for structural and other purposes.
minimal equipment required
Our pivoting inversion drum and a truck are the only tools you will typically see on a sewer pipe restoration job. In most cases, we do not need to dig anything on your property. When you use trenchless pipe lining technology, you will not see any excavators or have to restore your property after the repair. The cured in place inversiuon drum does all the work.
New York's leading sewer repair contractor
Serving all of New York & Surrounding areas.
Contact us online or call 877-663-4420
As you can observe from the photo, it does not matter how badly damged your existing host pipe is. Cured in place pipe technology can restore virtually any type of host pipe back to like-new condition.