Cities We Service

Master Plumber Serving Alameda County: Berkeley, Oakland, Fremont, Livermore, And More! Master Plumber Serving Contra Costa County: Richmond, El Cerrito, Lamorinda, Antioch, Concord, San Ramon, And More! Master Plumber Serving San Fancisco City and County

Plumbing Services

Sewer Lateral Upgrading, Clogged Toilets and Drains, Hydrojetting, Plumbing Appliances, Sump Pump Repairs , Septic Tank & Grease Traps , Sub-Metering , Drain Cleaning , Faucet Repair , Home Kitchen and Bathroom Remodeling , Leak Detection , Sewer Inspection , Water Heater Repair and Installation

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We have senior citizen discounts, and social media discounts. All prices fair and workmanship is guaranteed. Licensed, bonded and insured plumbers deliver quality plumbing services fast. Contact us today! Call us today at 510-210-5570 for FREE quote.


Complete Residential & Commercial Services by a Master Plumber

We Service, Repair & Maintain the following: Sewer Lateral Upgrading Gas Systems Hydrojetting Plumbing Appliances Pump Repairs Septic Tank & Grease Traps Sub-Metering Drain Cleaning Faucet Repair Home Remodeling Leak Detection Sewer Inspection Water Heater Repair For more information, call us at 510-210-5570 for the best San Francisco Bay Area plumbing services.

Latest posts

SF Bay Area Emergency Plumber and Sewer Services | Call (510) 210-5570(510) 210-5570 for Free Consultation

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on June 7, 2015

Call us for a free quote: 510-210-5570

Plumbing problems? Need to find a 24 hour plumber? Thinking about a remodeling project? Our Bay Area professional plumbers are the best SF Bay Area plumbers in the industry! Call now for a FREE quote: http://plumbing-hq.com/

Finding plumbing and sewer repair services from a licensed Bay Area plumber is often a difficult task to realize, and that’s why you're in the right place. Bay Area Plumbing Headquarters has been providing plumbing and sewer solutions to residential and commercial customers in all 101 Bay Area cities: including other Bay Area plumbers! We’re rated A+, with plumbers who are licensed, bonded and insured, so use our services with full confidence.

Our reliable Bay Area local plumbers in northern California provide comercial plumbing and residential plumbing services including repair, installation and replacement of sump pumps, kitchen faucets, bathroom fixtures, sewer line cleaning, drain cleaning, french drains, toilet plumbing, and much more.

If you are looking for a plumber near you, from Napa Valley to Silicon Valley, San Francisco and throughout the East Bay, we provide plumbing in San Jose, plumber in San Mateo, plumber in San Francisco, plumber in Oakland, plumber in Richmond, plumbing in Concord, plumbers in Antioch, Berkeley plumbers and more. In fact, we provide licensed plumbing services and 24 hours plumbing repair and services in all nine Bay Area counties: Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Napa, San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Solano, and Sonoma.
For more stories like this from Bay Area Plumbing Headquarters, bookmark our site.

Energy Secretary Moniz briefing on 2017 Budget Request to Congress.

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 12, 2016

Energy Secretary Moniz live briefing on the Energy Department’s Fiscal Year 2017 Budget Request to Congress.

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How to Build Custom Concrete Countertops

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 12, 2016

Watch the full episode: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kKrf2IBDNAs

This Old House host Kevin O'Connor learns how to create concrete kitchen counters. (See below for a shopping list and tools.)

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Shopping List for How to Build Custom Concrete Countertops:
– Latex gloves, worn while mixing and working concrete
– 1/4-inch plywood, for making template of counters
– Hot-melt glue sticks, for glue gun
– Melamine-faced particleboard, for building the concrete form
– Silicone sealant, to seal inside corner joints on the form
– Beeswax, for lubricating the inside of the form
– 3/8-inch-diameter plastic dowel, used to smooth the silicone
– Sand, cement, polymer, and powdered pigment, mixed to create concrete
– Acetone and clean rags, for cleaning the form[BR][BR]
– Stone aggregate, used to add bits of color to the countertop
– Glass fibers, added to strengthen the concrete
– 1-inch-thick polystyrene foam, used to fill concrete form
– 1×3 furring strips and 1 5/8-inch screws, for holding down the polystyrene foam
– 80-, 100- and 220-grit abrasive disks, for random-orbit sander
– Concrete sealer, to seal countertop
– Steel wool, for applying concrete sealer
– Construction adhesive, to adhere counter to cabinets

Tools List for How to Build Custom Concrete Countertops:
– Hot-melt glue gun, to assemble plywood template
– Table saw and miter saw, for ripping and crosscutting melamine-faced particleboard
– Caulking gun, to apply silicone sealant
– Dust mask and safety goggles, to wear when mixing and dry-sanding concrete
– 1/2-inch electric drill with mixing paddle, to blend concrete
– Wet/dry vacuum, for removing dust and dirt
– Air sprayer and compressor, to spray concrete into the form
– Hand roller, for compacting concrete
– Utility knife, to cut polystyrene foam
– Cordless drill
– Right-angle grinder with diamond-impregnated cut wheel, to smooth the cured concrete
– Pry bar, for removing the polystyrene foam
– Hammer and chisel, to tap apart the particleboard form
– Sanding block, for rounding over sharp corners on the countertop
– Wide-blade putty knife, to free countertop from form
– Wet grinder with pad, for smoothing countertop surface
– Random-orbit sander, to smooth the countertop

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Appreciating a Whole Different Type of Construction | The Bermuda House, Episode 3 (2004)

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 11, 2016

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Host Kevin O'Connor and master carpenter Norm Abram welcome plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey to Bermuda in front of St. Peter's Church in St. George's. First built in 1612 and rebuilt in 1714, it's the oldest continually used Anglican church in the Western Hemisphere. Next door at Aunt Nea's Inn, Norm and Kevin meet homeowner Delaey Robinson to talk about the building permit, and the budget. The homeowners have omitted the second-floor addition to their guest unit, saving themselves a quarter of a million dollars. Across the street at Harbour View, general contractor Alan Burland shows Norm how he's using a steel beam to pick up the second-floor load, while lead mason Dilton Cann shows Kevin how he's building new walls of the addition out of concrete block. To see how charming an old renovated Bermuda home can be, Alan shows Norm his carefully restored c. 1750 farmhouse in Somerset. Back at the project house, master plumber Gerald Smith shows Richard how two existing cisterns, or "tanks," will collect rainwater from the roof to supply the house with drinking water. Kevin meets master electrician Noel Vanputten to see how the electrical rough-in is progressing on the old house (Bermuda stone) and the new addition (concrete block.) Although the progress may appear to be slow, Norm, Richard, and Kevin recall that, compared with time-consuming wood construction and finishes, the masonry work at Harbour View will come together quickly.

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Editor’s Advice: How To Style Your Living Room Like A Designer

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 11, 2016

H&H‘s Joel Bray and Jennifer Koper share expert living room styling tips. Discover their secrets to creating a standout space.

Joel and Jennifer start by decorating the non-functioning fireplace. By adding three mod vases and dressing up the mantel with brass candlesticks and a teal bowl for a pop of color, they’re able to create a gorgeous focal point in the middle of the room. Next, the design editors style the coffee table with contemporary pieces to play off its red lacquered insert. Watch how they experiment with art on walls that have moulding, and see how they bring life to the room with indoor plants. Plus, get their tips on how to brighten your space with layers of lighting.
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DOE’s Oak Ridge Site Kicks Off Demolition of the K-27 Building

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 11, 2016

DOE's Oak Ridge Office of Environmental Management kicked off demolition of the K-27 Building this month, moving closer to fulfilling Vision 2016 — removal of all gaseous diffusion buildings from the site by year’s end. As the site's last uranium enrichment building falls, it will mark the first-ever demolition and cleanup of a gaseous diffusion complex anywhere.

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