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

Ask About Our Discounts

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.

Interior Design: Girly-Chic Basement Makeover

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 22, 2018

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O_quikH1X6k

See designer Vanessa Francis‘s spectacular basement renovation. Find out how she transformed the previously messy, unfinished space into a stylish entertaining hub where her teenage daughter hangs out with friends. Thanks to a clever sliding door divider, Vanessa was also able to squeeze in a home gym in the finished basement. Vanessa Francis: http://www.vanessafrancis.com/ Sources: Contractor, Andrew Burke, 647-529-0410. Sectional, Whittington & Co.; Fabric on Sectional, JF Fabrics & Crypton; Undercounter Refrigerator, Kitchen Aid; Trim and Doors, Metrie; Fireplace, Dimplex; Area rug and stair runner, Annie Selke; Pink and black etching, Darlene Cole; Bike and Equipment, Bicycles Plus; Paint, Walls, ceiling, trim – Simply White OC-117, Doors – Balboa Mist OC-27, Sliding Doors – Black HC-190, Benjamin Moore; Flooring, Korlok by Karndean; Framed acrylic photograph, Posterjack; Florals and greenery, Fiori Oakville; Cabinetry hardware, Top Knobs; Brass Hardware on sliding doors, 1925 Workbench; Wallpaper, Schumacher; Blinds, wood stool, black bench and baskets, Decorative Dreams; Cushion sewing, Switch Studio; Buddha in yoga studio, Bouclair. To see more visit https://houseandhome.com/videos/ ———- MORE DESIGN INSPIRATION
Subscribe to H&H's YouTube Channel https://goo.gl/IZae51
H&H videos, product sources and more http://houseandhome.com/tv
Beautiful photo galleries https://houseandhome.com/galleries/ ———- CONNECT WITH HOUSE & HOME!
Facebook https://facebook.com/houseandhomemaga…
Instagram https://instagram.com/houseandhomemag/
Pinterest https://pinterest.com/houseandhome/
Twitter https://twitter.com/HouseandHome

TOH: Trade School- Exclusive Preview of Mixing The Old and The New!

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 21, 2018

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xFmgTzvsYBk

General contractor Tom Silva restores the 1720 front door. The 1300-pound marble island top arrives. Plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey shows a new zone damper system. Furniture maker Steve Staples makes our custom table top out of reclaimed joists. Mason Mark McCullough installs the brick hearth using reclaimed bricks.

Open House | Dangerous Staircases

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 20, 2018

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PB8jT_iyC3c

Watch the full episode: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/watch/ask-toh-spitting-faucet-painting-101 Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva analyzes a staircase that is not to code for prospective homebuyers. Click here to SUBSCRIBE to the official This Old House YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thisoldhouse Steps:
1. Code requires stair railings to be between 34”-38” away from the stair treads.
2. With open risers, the maximum gap allowed between treads is 4”. To tighten a gap, close in the riser or add material to the top of each step.
3. Balusters and cable railings also need to be a maximum of 4” apart.
4. If you come across a house with a staircase that isn’t to code, you can either ask the seller to fix the staircase, or negotiate a lower selling price accounting for the amount it will cost to fix it.
5. These code violations are particularly dangerous for the elderly and for infants. The stair railing needs to be easily grasped, especially in case of a fall. Toddlers can get their heads stuck between railings and treads and suffocate if the gaps are more than 4”.
6. If you don’t have young children or elderly living with you, you could always consider moving in at your own risk. However, this is an issue that should definitely be resolved at some point once you’re in the house. Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ThisOldHouse
Twitter: https://twitter.com/thisoldhouse
https://twitter.com/asktoh
Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/thisoldhouse/
G+: https://plus.google.com/+thisoldhouse/posts
Instagram: http://instagram.com/thisoldhouse
Tumblr: http://thisoldhouse.tumblr.com/

Solving a Spitting Faucet Mystery

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 19, 2018

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YTilMO3w7kI

Watch the full episode: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/watch/ask-toh-spitting-faucet-painting-101 Ask This Old House plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey diagnoses and repairs a water system with air in it. Click here to SUBSCRIBE to the official This Old House YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thisoldhouse Skill Level: Expert Tools List for Fixing a Spitting Faucet:
Pipe cutter
Blow torch Shopping List:
Ball Valve
Solder
Flux
Radon test kit Steps:
1. When dealing with water issues, start from the main water shut off and work your way back. Identify any areas where air is introduced to the system.
2. Check any potential obstructions in the water line. If there’s a filter, a pump, or anything other than a water line, check to make sure it’s working properly.
3. Water filters are naturally designed to clog, so be sure to check them often and change them regularly, as that could cause obstructions.
4. It’s also possible to put flow restrictors on the water line, which could be a simple ball valve with the handle removed, to control how much water enters and leaves various parts of the system, like a radon mitigation unit. Cut the line in the desired area and solder the valve in. Once the valve is set to the desired setting, remove the handle to prevent accidental changes to the valve.
5. If water flow is an issue, identify appliances that use an excess amount of water and consider replacing them with water conserving appliances. Resources:
Richard added a ball valve to act as a flow restrictor, which can be found at home centers and plumbing supply stores. Richard recommends that homeowners test their water for radon. Those kits can be purchased at home centers and have easy-to-follow instructions. Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ThisOldHouse
Twitter: https://twitter.com/thisoldhouse
https://twitter.com/asktoh
Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/thisoldhouse/
G+: https://plus.google.com/+thisoldhouse/posts
Instagram: http://instagram.com/thisoldhouse
Tumblr: http://thisoldhouse.tumblr.com/

How to Paint a Room Like a Pro

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on February 19, 2018

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l2_kmWm3P1I

Watch the full episode: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/watch/ask-toh-spitting-faucet-painting-101 Ask This Old House painter Mauro Henrique teaches a homeowner the basics of painting a room. Click here to SUBSCRIBE to the official This Old House YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thisoldhouse Cost: $300 Skill Level: Beginner Tools List:
Paint brushes in a variety of sizes
Paint roller
Putty knife
Caulking gun
Utility knife Shopping List:
Paint
Drop cloths
Painter’s tape
Microfiber roll for paint roller
Liquid mask
Paint additive
Paintable caulking Steps:
1. Before starting work, remove or protect any furniture in the room with drop cloths. Protect where the floor meets the wall with painter’s tape.
2. When painting, always start at the top of the room and work your way down. Always pour paint into a separate container. 3. Paint the ceiling with a matte paint and the roller.
4. Paint the trim, including window trim, chair rails, and door casings with a semi-gloss paint and a 1 ½” synthetic paint brush. Start from the top and work down.
5. For painting around windows, apply a liquid mask to the glass with a paint brush instead of using painter’s tape. The liquid acts like a spot primer if it gets on the sash, and it will protect the glass while painting.
6. Once the mask turns clear, add a second coat and wait for that to turn clear as well.
7. Paint the window frame, starting from the inside closest to the glass, and work your way out. To keep paint from getting into the cracks between the window and the jamb, slide a putty knife in the crack and drag it down as you paint. Add a paint additive if necessary to thin out the paint being applied around the windows.
8. Once the window frame is painted, paint the casing, then the window sill. For the side of the casing, keep the brush parallel to the wall and drag the brush all the way down the side of the casing.
9. Apply a second coat to the window trim, chair rails, and door casings.
10. Paint the walls using eggshell paint in most rooms. Low traffic rooms, like a bedroom, can use a matte finish.
11. Cut the edges around the walls with a 2 ½” synthetic brush. Carefully drag the brush in a motion away from the ceiling and trim to prevent it from spilling over.
12. Paint the rest of the walls with a microfiber roller.
13. Before applying the final coat, using paintable caulking to fill in any gaps between trim, baseboards, etc.
14. Apply a second coat to the walls.
15. Clean up the drop cloths and painter’s tape. To remove the liquid mask, cut around the glass with a utility knife and peel it back slowly. Resources:
All the painting supplies Mauro used on this project, including the brushes, rollers, drop clothes, and paint additive, can all be found at home centers and paint supply stores. Mauro painted the room using Behr Marquee paint (http://www.behr.com/consumer/marquee-interior-collection). The top of the wall used the color Stargazer (http://www.behr.com/consumer/ColorDetailView/N510-3), and the trim and the bottom of the wall used the color Bit of Sugar (http://www.behr.com/consumer/ColorDetailView/PR-W14). The trim had a semi-gloss finish and the walls had an eggshell finish. Mauro demonstrated Masking Liquid H20, a water based clear coating that can mask window panes when painting a window.  It is manufactured by Associated Paint Inc (http://associatedpaint.com/maskingliquidh2o/). Expert assistance for this project was provided by Mauro’s Painting (http://maurospainting.com/). Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ThisOldHouse
Twitter: https://twitter.com/thisoldhouse
https://twitter.com/asktoh
Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/thisoldhouse/
G+: https://plus.google.com/+thisoldhouse/posts
Instagram: http://instagram.com/thisoldhouse
Tumblr: http://thisoldhouse.tumblr.com/