This is a great company. I called around 8:30 AM to report that I had a clogged kitchen drain. I asked how much it would be to unclog the drain and was told $65.00 if they could access the drain through the exit valve in the wall outside the kitchen, $95.00 if they could not. My house is configured such that Ramon couldn't access my sink via the access valve, so my job cost $95.00 . Fair. Just what I had been quoted. I have had a great experience all around with this company. A polite, knowledgeable lady answered my call, then told me she could have someone out between 10:00 AM and 12:00 noon. Ramon arrived at 10:00 sharp. Perfect! Ramon is a fine man -- personable, polite, knowledgeable, and a hard worker. He unstopped my drain in no time flat. No drama. No surprises. Just good, old-fashioned quality service. They take credit cards, cash, or check. Convenient. I recommend Ramon and his company to all, and will (if necessary) contact Charlie's Rooter Service first for any future plumbing or pipe problems.
If a plumber needs to do major repairs to your house, the work could call for a permit. You'll want this since a permit provides added assurance that the work is done correctly. Having this added measure in place means an inspector will check the work your contractor or plumber does to ensure he or she did the job correctly. If you ever plan on putting your house or commercial building on the market, a real estate agent and prospective buyers will also want to check any large work you did to make sure it was done properly.
JJ's Plumbing Repair has no control over, and assumes no responsibility for, the content, privacy policies, or practices of any third party web sites or services. You further acknowledge and agree that JJ's Plumbing Repair shall not be responsible or liable, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with use of or reliance on any such content, goods or services available on or through any such web sites or services.
Just truly awful. This guy was disgusting. Supposedly crazy about the h, but gets jealous over a gay friend of hers and brings home a skank that he knows has feelings for him and parades her around in front of h. Has lots of relations with said skank and then gets all surprised when said skank ends up pregnant. Expects, basically demands that the h suck it up and deal with it so that he can be ok with the situation. Invites OW to family events and refuses to let h go. Allows OW, who was his supposed first love to basically rule his life, call and text all the time and put her and her wants/needs before h. He was just a loser really, there was no coming back from that stuff but the writer had to go and make it worse. The OW then goes to h's house and cause a fight where she falls and 'loses' the baby. H blames h, won't listen to a word she says about it even knowing the OW is a terrible person. He refuses to have anything to do with h and moves OW into his house, he says to help her.....ya really. Not sure how much time goes by but h's bf comes to tell her that she overheard OW bragging about breaking the H and h up and how there was no baby...but wait H had all this proof that she was pregnant....really? Bf tells her boyfried who is H's bf and he immediately kicks OW out and comes to find h, demands to talk to her when he wouldn't listen to her before? Nope, this guy was a real piece of work. Tries to blame it all on OW. But you know it was his fault! They were each other's firsts and after they broke up, he'd go running back to her every so often and kept giving her hope they'd get back together. He's a sorry excuse for a man and this author should be ashamed of herself because this is not a romance and this guy is no hero. I will never read anything by this author again, she had potential she wasted it and life's too short to read bad books.
late 14c. (from c.1100 as a surname), "a worker in any sort of lead" (roofs, gutters, pipes), from Old French plomier "lead-smelter" (Modern French plombier) and directly from Latin plumbarius "worker in lead," noun use of adjective meaning "pertaining to lead," from plumbum "lead" (see plumb (n.)). Meaning focused 19c. on "workman who installs pipes and fittings" as lead water pipes became the principal concern of the trade. In U.S. Nixon administration (1969-74), the name of a special unit for investigation of "leaks" of government secrets.