Every year there are usually one or two stories in the news about the effects of carbon monoxide poisoning. They are always difficult to hear, especially when the outcome is fatal.

Especially because it doesn’t have to happen.

Carbon monoxide poisoning isn’t something new. And its not something that will be removed from our society any time soon.

can your gas appliances make you sick Can Your Gas Appliances Make You Sick?

Carbon monoxide is a deadly, colorless, odorless, poisonous gas that is produced by the incomplete burning of fuels such as coal, wood, charcoal, oil, kerosene, propane, or natural gas. Any appliance, product or equipment that is powered by one of these fuels has the risk of malfunctioning and putting a person in danger.

Its not based on how old the appliance is or how many hours of use its had. It doesn’t matter if its operated correctly for years. What does matter is that you stay ahead of the potential danger by doing two things:

  1. Always install gas appliance correctly, and use professional contractors to ensure safety requirements are met.
  1. Perform regular inspections on all gas producing equipment.

Our senses cannot pick up the presence of carbon monoxide in the air. Which means the only way we can determine if its present is to start showing symptoms of being poisoned. They start out in a flu-like manner:

  • Headache
  • Fatigue
  • Nausea
  • dizziness

And quickly escalate as the poisoning increases:

  • Mental confusion
  • Vomiting
  • Loss of coordination
  • Loss of consciousness
  • Death

A starting point is to install a carbon monoxide detector you can find at your local hardware store. But keep in mind that these are designed to activate when carbon monoxide levels reach 70 parts per million. The problem is by the time levels reach that high, side effects are already occurring. A hard wired carbon monoxide detector will trigger at just 10 parts per million, giving you plenty of time to get to safety and have the situation rectified before any further damage can occur.

One more way to prevent carbon monoxide leaks and poisoning is to have an annual water heater performance and safety inspection each year. One of our plumbers will thoroughly inspect your water heater looking for wear and tear, sediment buildup, corrosion, and gas leaks or potential hazards that could release carbon monoxide into your home.

Give us a call today. Prevention is the cure.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

November is here, the cold weather is upon us, and that means the holidays aren’t far behind. First up – Thanksgiving. And with it means lots of friends and family, lots of food … and in some cases lots of plumbing problems.

Thanksgiving is the single busiest day of the year for residential plumbers. After a big holiday meal preparation, lots of cleanup, and waste being sent down the kitchen drain and garbage disposal in droves, its no wonder pipes get clogged. It also means your entire plumbing system is being pushed to the limits, with more clothes washing, showers and toilet flushes. If you had a weak or semi-clogged system to begin with, disaster is waiting in the wings as the system is overwhelmed.

thanksgiving advice from your plumber Thanksgiving Advice … From Your Plumber

The other problem lies in the fact that virtually every Thanksgiving dish is a major drain clog culprit.

Pumpkin – this may be the one time of the year you make things from scratch. Nothing tastes better than a fresh pumpkin pie, and with all of those leftover pumpkins from Halloween, why not use some for the festive treat? Pumpkin “guts” are slimy and gooey. The stringy mess combines pulp with seeds, and together they can coat and clog just about anything. If this goes down the drain, it will damage your garbage disposal pretty easily. Instead, collect the seeds for roasting. And whatever you have leftover, use for composting.

Grease – while you may use some of it to mix in with gravy, any leftover grease should never be sent down the drain. Grease congeals and clogs quickly as it cools. It can build up around tree roots or other things lodged in the pipe. And as this residue builds, it forms a clog that can do major damage. Instead, pour it into a can and let it congeal before throwing it out.

Bones – everyone may have a favorite part of the Thanksgiving turkey, but your garbage disposals least favorite part are the bones. Bones can quickly splinter and break, jamming in your garbage disposal and burning out the motor in the process.

Vegetables – those side dishes may be delicious, but the most common vegetables served at Thanksgiving are also the most dangerous to your garbage disposal. Asparagus, artichokes, carrot sticks, celery, potato skins, corn husks – all can do harm, especially in greater quantities, which is easy to find when you are cooking up a feast.

If you do choose to run things down your garbage disposal, keep the garbage disposal on as you put food down the drain. Don’t wait until its full before you turn it on. Keep the water on as you send things down the drain, and make sure its running clear before you turn it off. If at all possible, throw large portions of food away rather than sending it down the pipes. This will give your garbage disposal and your pipes a break, and help you get ready for the next holiday meal.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

One of the most common questions we receive from our customers is:

Who is responsible for the main water line if it breaks or has a problem?

The answer is one many don’t expect: you are.

As a homeowner, you are responsible for the water main pipe that begins at the curb of your property, and runs into your home. This is the pipe that connects the municipal water supply to your home’s plumbing system. Without it, you wouldn’t have a fresh stream of water to use any time of the day. Its what gives your home its running water to drink, cook, shower, clean, and of course so much more.

why a high water bill could be a sign of a water main problem Why A High Water Bill Could Be A Sign Of A Water Main Problem

In some cases, a main water line break can cause severe damage, and you’ll know instantly you have a problem. If your basement begins to flood, or you have a instant fountain in your front lawn as the water rises up out of your landscaping, you know you have a problem.

But in some cases the problem isn’t as big or as noticeable … for awhile. This is where the problem becomes costly. This is where it takes a little investigation to determine where the source truly is. And in many cases, the best place to start is with your water bill.

The longer you live in your home, the more accustomed you become to what the monthly charge is. Here in Colorado, it will be higher in July and lower in January, yet you still have an average for what you know it should be. When you receive an unexpected surprise and your water bill increases without a reasonable explanation, this is when a little more investigation is needed. Check your home for other problems.

  • Is the water pressure low or are certain areas of your home or without water altogether?
  • Is the water changing colors, becoming discolored or have a murky look to it?
  • Do you notice excessive amounts of water in your yard? Puddles that shouldn’t be there?
  • Walk around your yard – are there any visible sink holes?
  • Do you hear the sound of running water in your basement when water is not in use in the home?

There are many reasons a water main line will break. In many cases, its simply age. If you live in an older home and the pipes have been in place for decades, age can cause deterioration over time. The EPA estimates that the average water main has a useful life of around 47 years.

It can also break depending on the material of the pipe. Older homes often have pipes made from clay, steel or tile, which are more prone to deterioration. Other variables include overgrown tree roots, sudden shifts in the weather, or even movement in the earth from ground settling or small tremors from earthquakes.

While any of these things can cause a disruption in your service, the good news is its fixable immediately by one of our skilled technicians. The best time to start is when you think you may have a problem – don’t wait until it escalates, causing even more damage to your property.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

Nothing can be more exciting than buying a new home. However, if two weeks after you move in things start happening with your plumbing system, you may soon be convinced you purchased the “money pit”. There is a way to avoid all of that … perform a plumbing inspection before buying a home, and you’ll find out the condition before you put in that final offer.

perform these plumbing inspections before buying a home Perform These Plumbing Inspections Before Buying A Home

Start by checking your main sewer line.

A home’s plumbing operates in one of two ways: by a municipal sewer system or a septic tank. Start by asking the seller about the plumbing history of the home, age of major appliances including the water heater, and about any work that may still be under warranty. To find out the condition of the municipal sewer system, a plumbing contractor can come in and set up a camera line inspection to quickly tell you the overall condition of the plumbing. If the house runs on a septic tank, find out where its located, the capacity of the tank, and the location of the drain field. Consider having it inspected as well.

Inspect the water heater.

Find out where the water heater is in the home, its capacity and how old it is. Water heaters typically last anywhere from 8 to 12 years. If you see visible signs of corrosion, you can ask for a new one to be installed before closing. To verify the age, find the serial number which is located on the plate of the water heater. It will have the age on it as well.

Find leaks in the system

Part of the inspection process should be to spend time in the home and locate smaller potential problems. As you make your way from room to room, do you notice any drips of water coming from the fixtures? Do you see small wet spots where they shouldn’t be? What you may have missed in the few minutes you spent in the home while deciding whether to put in an offer, can easily come to light when you spend more time in a room.

Flush every toilet

Flush every toilet in the home and make sure it works properly, filling back up with water in a timely basis. Do you hear small leaks? Also check around the base for evidence of prior leaks.

Look for adequate protection on risky pipes

If you’ve ever dealt with a frozen pipe, you know how devastating it can be. As you are making your way through your home inspection, look for visible signs of previous pipe problems, and also look for potential problems in the future. Pipes on outside walls without adequate protection are signs you may have a future problem without upgrading the situation now.

Check for lead pipes

In homes built before 1986, you’ll often find lead or galvanized plumbing. Lead is an environmental hazard, and precautions should be taken to avoid using lead in your water supply. If the system hasn’t been updated, talk about your options before you sign on the dotted line.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

Plumbing. Its one of those things we rely on every single day. Yet overall, we don’t think much about it. We know plumbing controls the water in our house, but how the process works is usually something we take for granted. Ask 10 people on your block where the water shut-off valve is to their homes, and less than half would know its location. (Do you?)

professional plumbing contractors Professional Plumbing Contractors

When water enters your home, its designed to provide a steady stream of water anywhere in your home. It begins at the source, which is either a municipal source or a private well. Then water pressure sends the water through the pipes and throughout your home. Typically you will find water pressure is between 35 to 85 pounds on average, and will be the same in the far upstairs bathroom as it is in the basement bathroom right by the source. Water temperature usually hovers around 40 degrees Fahrenheit, and will need a water heater to heat it up to a comfortable temperature perfect for daily use. While you can control the water supply at each fixture in your home, your home also has a water shut-off valve usually in the basement or storage room that controls the water supply from the main to your home.

If your home relies on well water, the system is pressurized in a holding tank for distribution when you demand it. Using today’s technology, most wells are drilled and installed somewhere near the home. A drill bit is sent down into the ground until water is discovered. Drilling continues until a certain gallon-per-minute rate is reached. The well is then capped off and a pipe is lowered. Then a system of pipes and wires is built around it, allowing the water transfer to take place and providing signals to keep the homeowner aware of when pressure in the holding tank is low.

What goes in must come out. When water comes into your home, its for daily use. After its used for its intended purposes, its sent back out and on its way. Plumbing is dual-purpose, meaning its designed for both the inflow and outflow process. This includes all waste matter from sinks, showers, washing machines, dishwashers, toilets and garbage disposals.

Sewage disposal is either processed by a local municipal, or by septic tank. In urban areas, pipes allow waste water to flow from homes, into the sewer systems, and back to the local municipality for processing. In rural areas, septic tanks are used. These holding tanks allow bacteria to break down the solids before it drains to a leaching field. Holding tanks must also be pumped out every few years to remove sludge and keep the system healthy.

Plumbers are typically licensed and specialize in handling the water flow and the gas supply of your home. Because many appliances are gas-forced, a plumber has the necessary knowledge and tools to make sure its running effectively. These systems are vitally important to the health of your home and to your family.

Most plumbing related problems come up at an instant – emergency situations are a plumbers expertise. If you have any questions or problems, to rectify the situation quickly, its important to have a professional plumber you can trust; one that will get the job done the right way the first time.

If you have any questions or concerns about your plumbing system, please give us a call. We’re here to help.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

It’s a cold morning. The air in your bedroom has yet to be warmed. The floor is icy to the touch. Yet all you have to do is make it to the shower, and you can stand there soaking in the warmth.

Nothing feels better than a warm stream of water working its magic to warm you up for the day. That’s why in many cases, shower options are becoming more elaborate. You can find multi-head shower fixtures, rainfall showerheads, and much more at your local hardware store; everything to make your dream shower a reality.

But is a dream shower a good idea? Water conservation is a big deal; and according to recent headlines, baths could be more eco-friendly than a shower.

how to give your shower more power without wasting water How To Give Your Shower More Power Without Wasting Water

According to studies, the average eight minute shower will use around 17 gallons of water. The average bath uses around 21 gallons.

And of course, this is where variables come in to play. How full do you fill the tub? How large is the tub? Are you using a water wise showerhead? Are you taking a power shower?

But no matter what choices you make, there are ways to reduce your water usage while enjoying your shower too.

Start with a clean showerhead

As you use your showerhead over and over again, build up from mineral deposits in the water occur. Instead of using harsh chemicals to remove the deposits, use an eco-friendlier cleaner of white vinegar instead. If you remove the showerhead, you can submerge it in a bucket of white vinegar for a couple of hours until the mineral deposits can be rinsed away. Or if you choose not to remove the showerhead, fill a small plastic bag with white vinegar and pull up over the showerhead and secure with a rubber band, hair tie, or other fastener. Leave on overnight, then turn the water on and rinse away the remaining mineral deposits. Either way you’ll bring your showerhead back to new-like condition.

Look for low flow showerhead options

Just because you choose to save water doesn’t mean you can’t enjoy your shower too. Next time you are at your local hardware store, head down the bath aisle and browse through your options. Because today’s manufacturers know people demand both high quality shower options that save water too, there are many different options to choose from. You can also talk with your local plumber, who can share ideas of manufacturers that aren’t in your common, neighborhood big box stores.

Multiple Showerheads doesn’t mean more water

Since 1992, federal regulations have required that showerheads deliver no more than 2.5 gallons of water per minute. Some companies sidestepped the regulation by interpreting it to mean 2.5 gallons per showerhead, so the solution to more power was to have more streams. In 2010, these regulations were updated to say that a showerhead, no matter how many sprays, nozzles or openings it uses, cannot exceed 2.5 gallon per minute in total. So if you want to update your bathroom and a multi showerhead shower is on your top wish list, install it knowing you will still meet today’s water conservation limits.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

The arrival of winter and cold weather has the potential to invite a multitude of potential plumbing problems into the home as well. Frozen or cracked pipes, a frigid step into a morning shower, small leaks that quickly escalate into big problems, even sudden bursts which cause flooding throughout your home all can make a winter morning even more of a headache.

And while its easy to assume that if you didn’t have problems last year, you’ll be okay this year, it simply isn’t true. Things change, items wear out, and certain condition

s change over time. The only way to prepare for the oncoming winter season is to take the necessary precautions now.

how to keep your water flowing even when its cold How To Keep Your Water Flowing Even When Its Cold

Start on the outside

If you haven’t already done so, now is the time to unattach your garden hoses and close off all shut off valves that lead to your outside spigots. Drain off any residual water from spigots or hoses, and blow out sprinkler lines to prevent rupture over the winter months.

Prevent clogged drains

When you’re in the house more, you tend to use your drains more. Make cleaning your drains a part of your routine cleaning process. A simple solution of 1 cup salt, 1 cup baking soda, and ¼ cup cream of tarter, followed by several cups of boiling water will keep your drains naturally clean.

Running water

You know that spare bathroom down in the basement you rarely go into? That’s the place most at risk in your home. On a regular basis throughout the winter, make sure you turn on the water supply and allow the water to run for a minute or two. This will keep things flowing and will prevent freezing, especially on those severe cold spells we receive in December or January.

Plan for Holiday cooking

If you are planning for holiday get togethers and an overabundance of family over the holidays, take extra steps along the way to care for your drains. Cooking grease and oils put a strain on drains, pipes and your garbage disposal. Its one of the biggest factors in build ups, and can quickly begin collecting other matter to cause significant problems. Refrain from putting oils down the drain at all times, and avoid hard to grind or stringy substances as well. Always run cold water for at least 15 seconds before and after each use. Be sure to turn on the disposal before you send food down the drain to allow more power behind the process.

Pipe insulation

Even if you’ve never insulated your pipes before, its never too late to start. Use foam padding sleeves or special insulating tape to guard both hot and cold water pipes against freezing temperatures. If a pipe is exposed and vulnerable to cold temperatures, insulate it for added protection.

If your pipes freeze, burst or crack this winter, start by turning off the water at the main shut off valve. Turn faucets on to relieve pressure. Then use a blow dryer or space heater to begin thawing pipes. Call in Quality 1st Plumbing to help fix any damage, and get you back on track quickly.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

If you’ve ever lifted the lid on the tank of your toilet, you’ve most likely seen the toilet float. The toilet float is the device that allows the water to fill the tank without overflowing. Also called the ballcock or float valve, they’ve changed in design over the years from a variety of materials.

Older style floats consist of a plastic ball attached to a metal rod. And if you go back further, you’ll find floats made of brass, copper or even glass. If you have an older home with old toilets, you may find a vintage float hand blown from glass; they can be quite valuable to collectors.

the basics of toilet tank floats The Basics Of Toilet Tank Floats

The float is often ball shaped, hence the reason it was originally termed ballcock. The valve is connected to the incoming water supply, with the intake opened and closed by a lever with the float attached to it. When the water level rises, the float rises with it. Once it rises to its pre-set level, the mechanism forces the lever to close the valve and shut off the water flow.

Too much water in your tank will cause it to run and waste water. Too little water in your tank will cause flushing issues, which can lead to possible clogs.

The first sign of trouble usually starts with the sound of running water in your tank. And when you hear it, the first place to start is with the tank float.

The first step is to determine what type of tank float you have.

Older toilets will have a large plastic or brass ball connected to a horizontal rod. The rod is connected to the toilet fill valve. Turn the screw to lower the float and continue until the water stops running. Flush the toilet and see where the water stops as it refills. It should be just below the top of the fill tube for the flush valve. If the water is no longer running, problem solved.

Newer tank floats move up and down along a vertical pipe of the toilet fill valve. A common name is Fluidmaster. This fill valve has an adjustment rod on the side of the assembly; you can pinch the spring clip to adjust the float up or down. Move it down slowly, checking in between to see if the water stops or continues to run. When the water stops running, flush the toilet and see if the tank refills to proper levels. Once its refilled, does the water stop running? If so, problem solved.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

A recent study conducted by the American Academy of Ophthalmology showed that only 35 percent of respondents wear eye protection when performing home repairs or work on home maintenance projects. That means 65 percent are subjected to potential threats to the eyes, and in many cases these injuries aren’t treated in the appropriate way.

home eye safety month stay safe with plumbing maintenance Home Eye Safety Month – Stay Safe With Plumbing Maintenance

  • Men are far more likely to sustain an eye injury than women.
  • Over 44 percent of all eye injuries occurred in the home.
  • More than 40 percent of eye injuries were caused by projects and activities such as home repair, yard work, cleaning and cooking.
  • More than 78 percent of people were not wearing eyewear at the time of injury.

While injury can occur in any setting, studies also show that one of the main causes of accidents is when the home maintenance project centers around a plumbing activity. Plumbing often puts the average homeowner into situations they haven’t dealt with before, and often times aren’t prepared for the potential hazards.

  • Exposure to hazardous substances – lead, sulfur dioxide, asbestos, mold, solvents, solder and other toxic or carcinogenic substances
  • Proximity to flammable or combustible materials
  • Exposure to biohazards including raw sewage
  • Working in awkward positions
  • Lifting heavy ans awkward objects
  • Slips, trips and falls on wet surfaces
  • Risk of eye injury from flying particles, chemicals and hot water
  • Burns from steam, hot water, and hot equipment and parts
  • Working alone

If you are currently working on a home maintenance project, taking the necessary precautions will not only make your project safer, but will also make your work environment safer too.

  • Use fall protection when working at heights
  • Use eye protection when working with any type of cutting or grinding equipment, chemicals or other substances harmful to the eyes
  • Use protective equipment appropriate for the task – hard hats, eye protection, face protection, gloves, etc
  • Wear appropriate footwear – sturdy shoes with non-slip soles
  • Use heat insulating gloves, eye protection and face shields around hot pipes
  • Avoid electric shock by using power tools safe for wet environments.
  • Install and maintain good ventilation
  • Take frequent breaks if working in awkward situations

When in doubt, leave it to the professional plumber. If you have a question or need help with a home improvement project, give us a call today.

sidebar coupons 250 Home Eye Safety Month – Stay Safe With Plumbing Maintenance

Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

The most popular water appliance in your home is the toilet, using on average up to 30 percent of the home’s total water usage every day. When it comes to water conservation and each of us doing our part, the most obvious place to start is with the toilet.

A single leak in a toilet can waste thousands of gallons of water every year. Not only is that costing you money, its wasting a precious resource as well. If conserving water starts with your toilet, where do you begin?

how to conserve water in a toilet tank How To Conserve Water In A Toilet Tank

Fix Leaks

The most obvious place to start is to fix leaks as they happen. However, toilets don’t always make noise when they leak. Drips and leaks are most often fixed by tightening fittings where two pipes meet, and where pipes join the tank. Be careful not to over-tighten, which may damage threads and the tank itself.

Flapper

The flapper is a valve that sits on top of the port that leads from the tank to the bowl. When the toilet is flushed, the valve opens and allows a certain amount of water into the bowl. Over time, the flapper wears out and begins to harden, making the seal not as pliable as it once was. The looser the fit, the more leaks and problems may occur. To test and see if you have a leak, insert a few drops of dye into the tank and wait to see if it appears in the bowl. If it does, your flapper is the cause of the leak. Simply replace the flapper to restore the water process back to normal.

Avoid The Toilet Dam

A common myth for water conservation is to fill the tank with bricks so water levels will be kept to a minimum. While it sounds good in theory, it can cause more harm than good. By filling your tank with bricks, it will allow chemicals and sediment to enter your toilet, and risk harming the internal parts of the toilet tank. It also poses the risk of cracking the tank during placement.

Upgrade

Instead, the best way to conserve water is to upgrade your toilet to a newer model. Older toilets use anywhere from 5 to 7 gallons of water with each flush. With newer models, you can reduce water levels down to 1.3 gallons per flush or even less with dual flush toilets. And in some cases, you may even qualify for a water rebate, depending on your county and your water system.

If you have any further questions about water conservation, we’d be happy to answer them, and provide you with the easiest way to save water within your home.

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Plumbing Repair Services

Quality 1st Plumbing Repair is a full-service plumbing contractor serving Metro Denver.  We are licensed and insured, and our technicians are professionally trained in the repair and installation of all plumbing systems and fixtures. We are Colorado’s FIRST Licensed and Accredited GreenPlumbers! Visit our website

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