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When to Repipe Your Home

When to Repipe Your Home

When to Repipe Your Home

Repiping a home is not an easy undertaking, and therefore it requires proper planning. It is also important to do it when it’s completely necessary. This means that you have to tell when small repairs are necessary and when to do a full replacement. Although these decisions should be made by a professional plumber who understands different piping needs, here are some simple signs that you should look at to know when your property needs a complete repiping project.

What Is Repiping?

Repiping involves the replacement of either a single pipe or the entire plumbing system. If you are doing a full replacement, you have to replace even the water supply and drain lines in your home. Sometimes one pipe could be the cause of plumbing problems in your house. In that case, you should identify the problematic line and replace it. But if the entire system is old and worn out, a complete overhaul is the most effective solution.

When To Repipe Your House

Old and Unsafe Pipes

Even the strongest pipes have a useful lifecycle. So, if you suspect that your pipes have exceeded their expected lifecycle, the only viable and safest option is to replace them with new pipes. Most standard pipes are designed to last for 50 years. Therefore, if your home’s plumbing system has existed for over five decades, the best option is to replace it.

It’s even more important to replace your system if it’s made of old galvanized steel pipes. You should also replace your lead pipes immediately because they can cause serious health problems. If you are using polybutylene pipes, replace them as soon as possible because they are prone to leaking.

Multiple Leaks

Multiple leaks in your home indicate a faulty plumbing system. While patching up or welding the leaks can work and help you to save money, it’s only for the short-term. The best thing to do is to replace the entire system. Repiping immediately will give you peace of mind and avert more significant leaks in the future.

Low Water Pressure

If the water pressure in your home has suddenly dropped, it could be a sign of corroded and clogged pipes. This buildup makes the pipe narrow, slowing the water down. When this happens, you should call your plumber for a thorough inspection. Sometimes the corrosion could be so severe that the only option is to replace the pipes. But this decision is best made by a professional plumber.

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