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How to Save Water at Home
If you’d like to use less water at home, there are plenty of simple things you can do. For example, check for leaks. You might be surprised by how much water you’re losing because of old pipes or poorly-installed fixtures—and these leaks can add up quickly! In fact, many cities and states offer free leak detection services if your bill seems unusually high.

​​Check for leaks.

Check for leaks. Check the floor around the toilet, in the garage, and under sinks in your home. If you find water on the ground or if you notice that a pipe seems to be dripping more than usual, it’s likely that there is a leak somewhere nearby.
To check the toilet, put a few drops of food coloring in the tank. If you detect color in the bowl after 10 minutes, it may be leaking. To fix this type of leak you can flush and add water to the tank; remove the lid; use a plunger to create suction over the hole where water enters (called an overflow tube). If that doesn’t work, try snaking out any debris with a hose or auger tool.

Run the dishwasher only when it’s full.

You can save water and energy by running the dishwasher only when it’s full, since a half-full load will use more water than a full load. If you have an older model that does not have the ability to adjust for different loads, consider getting a new model with this feature.

Collect rainwater and use it to water your plants.

It’s free and it helps the environment, not to mention your plants. So why not? Rainwater can be collected from your roof or gutters, with a few simple tools that you probably already own. The most important thing you’ll need is a bucket (or multiple buckets), which will catch the rain from your gutters or downspouts.

Try to take shorter showers.

Shorter showers waste less water. They’re better for the environment, they’re better for your skin and hair, and they can help you save money on your energy bill.
To take a shorter shower: Turn off the water while you lather up or shave. This will help prevent unnecessary water from being used to rinse off.

Remember the Following:

  • Turn off the water while you brush your teeth.
  • Use a low-flow showerhead.
  • Repair leaky faucets.
  • Only run full loads of laundry and dishes—they use less energy than partial loads, so they’re more efficient in terms of both water and electricity use.
  • Use rainwater to water your plants.

Need a Plumber for Your Home? Then You Need to Call The Trusted Emergency Plumbers at Service Force Plumbing

There are many instances when you might need to call a plumber. There are many scenarios where you might even need an emergency plumber including no running water; sewage lines backing up through drains and toilets; rotten-egg smell coming from underneath sinks or tubs; clogs in toilets that won’t flush away easily with a plunger or toilet brush alone, and many more. If you have any concerns about your pipes or other plumbing systems, don’t hesitate to call the emergency plumbers at Service Force Plumbing. We will be happy to assist you 24/7.

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