A-Plus Plumbing

96
A-Plus Plumbing
A-Plus Plumbing is listed in the Plumbing Contractors category in Akron, Ohio. Displayed below are the social networks for A-Plus Plumbing which include a Facebook page, a Linkedin company page and a Twitter account. The activity and popularity of A-Plus Plumbing on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 96.

Contact information for A-Plus Plumbing is:
520 S Main St
Akron, OH 44311
(330) 535-0115

"A-Plus Plumbing" - ZapScore Report

96
A-Plus Plumbing has an overall ZapScore of 96. This means that A-Plus Plumbing has a higher ZapScore than 96% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Akron, Ohio is 32 and in the Plumbing Contractors category is 32. Learn more about ZapScore

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A-Plus Plumbing Contact Information:

Social Posts for A-Plus Plumbing


Lowering your household’s water usage is certainly a worthwhile goal – not only is it environmentally friendly, fb.me/33U1UaWIW

Lowering your household’s water usage is certainly a worthwhile goal – not only is it environmentally friendly, it can also help you save money on your utility bills. Try these plumbing modifications to begin saving water today! Replace Standard Toilets: Toilet usage accounts for approximately 40 percent of all residential water use. However, several water-saving alternatives to standard toilets are available on the market today. Two such options include dual flush or low flow toilets. Dual flush toilets allow users to choose between a lower-flush option for liquid waste and a higher-flush option for solid waste, while low-flush toilets use no more than 1.3 gallons of water per flush. Installing either will significantly reduce water usage over that of a standard toilet. Not ready to replace your toilet in its entirety? Listen to ensure that your current toilet model is not running when not in use. A running toilet could be a sign that the flapper is leaking inside the tank – a problem that can lead to substantial water loss if not repaired. Fix The Faucet: Replace standard faucets with low-flow substitutes or invest in aerator faucets. Aerators are circular screened disks of metal that when screwed onto faucet heads, reduce the faucets overall flow. In addition, be sure to make timely repairs on all leaky faucets, as well as shower and tub valves as a single continuous drip can result in gallons of wasted water per week. Change Your Showerhead: Consider changing your showerhead to a low-flow option. Trading out a standard showerhead (which has an average flow of 4.5 gallons of water per minute) for a low-flow model (which has an average flow of 2.5 gallons of water per minute) can save a family of four over 20,000 gallons of water per year. And fortunately, today’s low-flow showerhead models are designed to maximize water usage while still providing a strong shower stream. Contact us today at 304-279-9424 to schedule an appointment and we will be happy to help with these changes!


Call us today to schedule a free estimate for a new bathroom! fb.me/1kAbHPIix

Call us today to schedule a free estimate for a new bathroom!


And the winner of our "guess how many jelly beans" contest is: KEVIN BUTLER!!! He guessed 532 and the actual... fb.me/7zYMTdKER

And the winner of our "guess how many jelly beans" contest is: KEVIN BUTLER!!! He guessed 532 and the actual count was 534! Congratulations! I will be sending you a pm and you can tell us your choice of gift card! Thank you to everyone who played along!! Keep following our page for more contests and helpful tips!


Spring is here and the weather is unpredictable. When it is nice out, you might be working in your garden or... fb.me/8onR7jkps

Spring is here and the weather is unpredictable. When it is nice out, you might be working in your garden or doing home maintenance repairs. When it is not, then there is spring cleaning in the home to be done. Whether you are inside or outside, remember the plumbing. The weather might be unpredictable and so can be your plumbing. We have a few spring plumbing tips for inside and outside your house. Don’t forget to call 811 before you dig. We know you want to water any new plants, shrubs and trees you plant, but you don’t want that water coming from a broken water pipe in your yard! If you have any major repairs in your yard done or are planting flowers, shrubs and trees, one of the first things you need to think about are where the underground lines are located. Allow at least 72 hours to have the lines marked after calling 811. Marking the lines will keep you safe and avoid unnecessary damage. Check your yard for signs of unusually wet or soaked areas. Slow drainage can be the sign of something worse. When the rain is forming pools of water that are not draining into the ground properly, that could be a sign that you have a broken pipe. Unfortunately, you might have had some pipes crack from freezes in the winter and they have been leaking long before now. Now that the weather is warmer, go outside to check for moist areas along where your water pipes run from the street to the house. Verify suspected leaks. As we mentioned above, winter freezes can cause pipes to crack. Sometimes those cracks are not as obvious because you still have normal running water. The spring is a great time to double check that your lines are not leaking. Turn off any running water in the house. Check to make sure the outside faucets are also off. Go outside to your water meter. Open the lid and check the flow gauge. If nothing is running, the gauge should be completely still. Even a tiny movement on the gauge can be a sign of a leak. Now if you suspect a leak, turn off the main shutoff valve for the water in your home (typically near the water heater). Movement on the flow gauge when the shutoff valve is off is an indication that the leak is outside. If movement is on the flow gauge when the shutoff valve is turned on, then that is an indication of a leak inside. Often leaks inside come from your toilets. If you tested your water line for a suspected leak and had all your faucets off but still suspect an inside leak, try the test again by turning off your toilet. There is a knob for turning off your toilet behind it. If this stops the gauge moving at the outside water meter, then your leak is coming from the toilet. Speaking of toilets! We hope you did the above test and didn’t find any leaks. So now it is time to clean. When cleaning the toilet bowl, be careful not to scratch it. Spring is a good time to check your brush. Throw the toilet bowl cleaning brush away as soon as the bristles wear down and metal is showing. Once the bowl is scratched, it’s impossible to keep it clean, and you won’t be able to repair the scratches. A plastic brush is less likely to scratch the china. The smooth surface of your sinks and bathtubs are easy to clean but can still easily chip. Since spring is a time when many people plan home maintenance, fix your chipped sinks or bathtubs with a porcelain/sink chip repair kit. You can purchase a kit at most home or hardware stores in a range of colors. We have one last tip to give you to do before you are off to enjoy the outdoors. Drain your water heater. Over time your water heater can get sediment in it and become less effective. We recommend you drain the sediment from the tank every six months to a year.


DON'T FORGET TO GET YOUR GUESS IN ON OUR JELLY BEAN JAR! IT COULD WIN YOU A $50 GIFT CARD OF YOUR CHOICE!

DON'T FORGET TO GET YOUR GUESS IN ON OUR JELLY BEAN JAR! IT COULD WIN YOU A $50 GIFT CARD OF YOUR CHOICE!