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.
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360° Inside a Wind Tunnel – U.S. Department of Energy

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on May 25, 2016

Experience what it's like inside a wind tunnel with with this video! (make sure to use your mouse or move your mobile phone around to get the full effect)

Yesterday at the Collegiate Wind Competition in New Orleans, 12 student teams tested their turbine designs in this machine. Teams had 30 minutes to test and prove their turbines could generate power while withstanding wind speeds up to 29 miles per hour in the tunnel. The competition wraps up today. Stay tuned to find out which team will be crowned champion!

Special thanks to University of Wisconsin-Madison for allowing us to film their wind turbine test! ‪#‎CWC16‬ ‪#‎WINDPOWER16‬


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What’s New Is Old Again | The North Shore Farmhouse, Episode 10 Preview (2016)

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on May 25, 2016

Check your local listings for air dates beginning May 26: http://www.thisoldhouse.com/toh/info/0,,20058777,00.html

DIY master closet; final reveal of the North Shore reproduction farmhouse

Ask This Old House Season 14, Episode 26 Preview: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xQqVm4QHGzc&feature=youtu.be

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Doorbell, Home Gym | Season 14, Episode 26 Preview (2016)

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on May 25, 2016

Check your local listings for air dates beginning May 26: http://www.thisoldhouse.com/toh/info/0,,20058777,00.html

Tom and Kevin build a home gym in Montana. Scott Caron repairs a doorbell.

The North Shore Farmhouse, Episode 10 Preview: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zp63vMDJqlQ&feature=youtu.be

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What Is It? | White Plastic Scoop

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on May 24, 2016

Watch the full episode: http://www.thisoldhouse.com/toh/tv/ask-toh/video/0,,21007272,00.html

The guys from Ask This Old House check out a white plastic scoop with a mirror inside and ask: “What is it?”

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How to Install Wood Crown Molding

Posted by in Home Improvement Tips, on May 24, 2016

Watch the full episode: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bmMb7EmfvyE

This Old House general contractor Tom Silva shares his tips and techniques for installing decorative crown molding. (See below for shopping list, tools, and steps.)

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Shopping List for How to Install Wood Crown Molding:
– Primed wood crown molding
– 2-inch nails for 18-gauge pneumatic nailer, for fastening crown molding
– Carpenter's glue, to glue scarf joints
– Acrylic-latex caulk, to seal coped joints
– Construction adhesive, to adhere molding to brick or concrete-block walls
– Wood putty, for filling nail holes
– High-gloss latex paint, for the crown molding

Tools List for How to Install Wood Crown Molding:
– Chalk reel filled with white chalk, for snapping layout lines onto the walls
– Stud finder, for locating wall studs
– Compound miter saw, to cut crown molding
– Pneumatic 18-gauge finishing nailer and air compressor, for nailing up crown molding
– Coping saw, to cut coped joints
– Caulk gun
– Putty knife, for applying wood putty
– 2-inch sash brush, for painting crown molding
– Cotton cloth, for wiping off excess glue and caulk

Steps for How to Install Wood Crown Molding:
1. Take a short scrap piece of crown molding and hold it against the wall and ceiling in a corner of the room. Draw a pencil line along the bottom edge of the molding and onto the wall. Repeat to mark all remaining inside and outside room corners.[BR]
2. Connect the pencil lines by snapping a white chalk line onto the walls around the room.[BR]
3. Mark the locations of the studs onto the walls.[BR]
4. Hold the first length of crown molding in place against the wall and ceiling and tight into the room corner.[BR]
5. Mark the wall-stud location near the middle of the wall onto the molding.[BR]
6. Place the molding upside down in a compound miter saw. Hold the molding flat against both the saw's vertical fence and horizontal table.[BR]
7. Adjust the saw's miter angle to 45 degrees and cut a scarf joint into the molding.[BR]
8. Hold the crown molding in place with its square-cut end tight in the room corner and its bottom edge on the white chalk line.[BR]
9. Nail the crown molding to the wall studs and ceiling with a pneumatic finishing nailer and 2-inch nails.[BR]
10. Hold the second length of molding in place against the wall and ceiling, making sure it extends past the scarf joint on the previously installed crown molding.[BR]
11. Mark where the second crown molding overlaps the scarf joint.[BR]
12. Cut a mating scarf joint into the second length of crown molding.[BR]
13. Apply carpenter's glue to the scarf joint, then hold the second length of crown molding in place. Be sure the scarf joint fits tightly together, then nail the molding to the wall and ceiling.[BR]
14. Miter-cut a length of crown molding for the next wall. Then back-cut the miter joint with a coping saw to create a coped joint.[BR]
15. Apply a bead of white acrylic-latex caulk to the coped cut. Hold the molding in place with the coped end pushed tight against the crown molding previously installed on the perpendicular wall. Nail the molding to the wall and ceiling.[BR]
16. Repeat the previous steps to nail crown molding to the remaining walls. Be sure to cut scarf joints along the walls, and coped joints at inside corners.[BR]
17. If the room has any outside corners, cut a 45-degree miter joint onto each end of the mating lengths of molding. Glue and nail together the miter joints.[BR]
18. If installing molding to a brick or concrete-block wall, apply construction adhesive along the back, bottom edge of the molding and nail the top edge to the ceiling.[BR]
19. Caulk along the top and bottom edges of the crown molding, then fill all nail holes with wood putty.[BR]
20. Paint the crown molding with high-gloss latex paint.

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