Home > Toilet Plumbing Repairs Phoenix
If your toilet is leaking or is clogged, or you are experiencing any other problems just call our toll free number to get professional help. We can bring your toilet to perfect working order. Call us anytime to schedule an appointment for your Phoenix toilet repair. We will work with you to set up a repair appointment for a time that is most convenient for you.
Or you can send us your Phoenix toilet repair appointment request via email. Please include in your name, phone number, zip code and a very brief description of your toilet problem. We will contact you as soon as we receive the email to confirm your Phoenix toilet repair appointment.
Our toilet repair service areas include entire Phoenix and the surrounding cities:
Phoenix toilet repairs
Chandler toilet repairs
Gold Camp toilet repairs
Goodyear toilet repairs
Guadalupe toilet repairs
Maricopa toilet repairs
Mesa toilet repairs
Scottsdale toilet repairs
Aguila toilet repairs
Anthem toilet repairs
Junction toilet repairs
Arlington toilet repairs
Higley toilet repairs
Tempe toilet repairs
Avondale toilet repairs
Black Canyon toilet repairs
Buckeye toilet repairs
Carefree toilet repairs
Casa Grande toilet repairs
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The information below is to help you get more familiar with toilet systems, which describes ways you can use your toilet in more effective and efficient ways. These tips can also help you save money on your utility bills and future toilet repairs. They also may help extend the ongoing efficiency of your toilet systems.
SAFETY WARNING: TOILET SYSTEMS CAN BE EXTREMELY DANGEROUS TO REPAIR WITHOUT EXPERIENCE AND KNOWLEDGE. Taking chances with your health and safety when there is an toilet problem is not worth it. We strongly suggest that you do not get involved with any toilet repairs without professional help. All toilet repairs require professional training, knowledge and experience. Without this professional background, repairs can be very harmful. Toilet technicians use tools that are specialized for water, electric and gas systems. For professional service, call our toilet repair service 24/7 at:
Adjusting or replacing a toilet flapper valve
Some toilets have a flapper valve instead of a tankball. The toilet flapper valve works the same as the tankball but it's attached to the base of the overflow toilet tube. A hinge allows the toilet flapper to move up and down like a door. A chain is connected to the toilet flapper and leads up to the flush lever.
Pushing the flush lever pulls on the toilet chain and raises the toilet flapper valve. This action allows the water to drain out. Like the toilet tankball, the flapper is hollow and full of air so it floats and stays in the raised, open position until the water level in the toilet tank falls.
Here's how to adjust or replace the toilet flapper valve:
1 Make sure that the chain that connects the toilet flush lever with the flapper has about 1/2 inch of slack in it. When you push the toilet lever, the flapper should raise high enough to stay open but the chain should not be too tight to prevent the toilet flapper from falling back in place.
2 Check that the toilet flapper moves freely up and down. To test this, reach into the toilet tank and lift the flapper by the chain and let go. It should fall back into the toilet outlet pipe. To adjust, loosen the screw holding the bracket around the toilet overflow tube and move the flapper up or down, right or left as needed to establish good alignment with the outlet pipe.
3 Align the flapper with the outlet pipe. If the toilet flapper isn't aligned with the outlet pipe, loosen the clamp that holds the flapper in place and realign it so it falls directly into the outlet pipe. Then retighten the clamp.
4 Replace the toilet flapper. If the flapper falls into the outlet pipe but still doesn't completely stop the water flow, replace it. Loosen the screw that holds the bracket on the overflow pipe and pull the toilet flapper assembly up and off the overflow pipe. Take it to your local home center and purchase a replacement. Reinstall the new flapper in the reverse order that you removed the old, following the installation instructions provided by the toilet manufacturer.
A toilet ballcock that doesn't completely close can be another cause of a leaking toilet.
To determine if your problem is with the floatball or ballcock, just look into the tank and note if the float ball is actually floating. If the float ball is partially submerged, it should be replaced.
For professional Phoenix toilet repair help call us 24/7 at