While public health professionals are urging everyone to wipe down surfaces with disinfecting wipes to stave off coronavirus, California water officials are worried a dramatic rise in the number of people flushing wipes will overwhelm wastewater treatment plants and home plumbing. It’s important to throw wipes, paper towels and other cleaning materials in the trash, not down the toilet, the State Water Resources Control Board said in a news release Tuesday. Even if your wipes claim to be “flushable,” authorities say they will back up your pipes and create sewage treatment issues. Trying to flush them “will clog sewers and cause backups and overflows at wastewater treatment facilities, creating an additional public health risk in the midst of the coronavirus pandemic,” the release states. By: Erika Martin, KTLA 5
Are you ready to tackle the dishes, but your garbage disposal has other plans? Standing water in the sink is a clear sign of a clog and can turn a...Read More
Redeem & Save Today$95
$95 (Reg $195) up to 6 feet. Your dryer's exhaust system can get clogged with lint, which will keep your dryer from functioning properly. As a result the dryer will take longer to dry clothes, and it will also increase your electric bill and create a fire risk.
Redeem & Save TodayStarting at $195
Starting at $195 (Reg $600) - up to 6 runs, $45 per each extra run.
Eliminating dust, dirt, and microbial growth from your duct work can improve indoor air quality while maintaining a cleaner home and increasing HVAC efficiency.