$95.00 On-site Troubleshooting
- Test & Inspect for Electrical Safety Hazards
- Fire Prevention
- Shock/Electrocution Prevention
- Inspect for Entrapment and Drowning Hazards
- Troubleshoot reported problem(s)
- Test all components, features and functions
- Inspect accessible plumbing and fittings for leaks and chemical
- Inspect frame and cabinet for wet rot, dry rot, insect damage
- Inspect shell and interior finish for crazing, cracks, blisters
- Provide detailed, written inspection report and estimates for
Find out if it's worth fixing before
you spend money on a repair.
$80.00/hr Basic Labor Rate
- Most jobs completed in 90 minutes or less
- 90-Day limited labor warranty
$80.00/Hr Find & Fix Cabinet
Even a small leak is more than just a nuisance. Water
can saturate the foam insulation around your hot tub leading to
mold and mildew.
Most hot tub frames are made from wood or metal and
will rot out or rust out if a standing pool of water collects inside
the cabinet. Once the frame has been compromised, most hot tubs
are not worth fixing.
Water leaking from a hot tub can also damage decks
and tile on patios. Unexplained water loss, a persistent wet line
along the base of the tub, signs of green algae growing around the
base of the tub, any persistent damp spot, loose tiles or deck rot
are all indications of a possible hot tub leak.
Some hot tub leaks involve complex plumbing
Most leaks are found in the accessible equipment area
where all the removeable parts are found. Pumps can leak at the
shaft seal or plumging connections. Heaters can leak at the electrodes,
pressure switch or plumging connections. Sensors can leak where
they tap into the plumbing.
Finding and fixing a leak in the equipment area is
usually a routine procedure and can be as simple as tightening a
ftting or replacing an o-ring or gasket.
Finding a leak back in the cabient usually starts
with digging out the spray-foam insulation used in most modern hot
tubs. The foam sprays in as a liquid then quickly expands to cover
every surface and fill every void around every inch of plumbing.
Fixing the leak will require scraping all the foam
insulation off all the parts that need to be replaced and from the
area where the work must be performed.
A leak back in the cabinet can be a bad glue joint,
loose jet, cracked pipe or even rodent damage. Everything back in
the cabinet is permanently glued together so any repair usually
involves cutting out and re-plumbing some complex array of pipe
*Does not include parts, supplies
or materials. Most cabinet leaks are not same-day-fixes. See written
estimates for additional disclaimers reagarding various types of
leaks and repairs.