20 Most Recent Saniflo Saniplus Macerating Pump - Page 6 Questions & Answers


contact glacier bay see if they will send replacement part

Plumbing | Answered on Sep 02, 2019


Put some air into the valve stem, once the tank is empty charge it to 10 psi then turn the water back on. If you get air out of the faucet, the tank is shot.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 22, 2019


First turn the well off. Then run the water until it stops. Then check the pressure. It should have 2 psi less than when the pump turns on. If you have a 30-50 switch it would be 28 psi, 40-60 is 38 psi. Look under the switch cover and it will tell you what it is. If you charge the tank up (which has to be empty) and air comes out of the faucet, the bladder is blown.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 21, 2019

Tip

Moen Positemp Shower Valve - Little or no Flow after several years


Moen shower valve bodies can clog internally, and there is a simple fix! 99 times out of 100 you will not need to replace the entire valve.
First remove the shower head and test for flow with the head removed..
Next replace the internal valve cartridge - available for free from Moen.
Next test for flow through the valve body AND through the shower head pipe elbow or arm and the vertical riser piping should be performed with the shower head removed, as those are often clogged.
You can also check for flow through the shower arm and vertical riser above the valve. To do this, twist the elbow so that it points upward. Using a funnel, see if you can pour a glass of water into that elbow and see if it flows nicely out of the front of the valve body (where the cartridge is removed).
On the Moen Positemp Shower Valves you must first remove the cartridge. If replacing the cartridge does not improve the flow, you should verify that you are getting plenty of flow to the valve body. Do this by leaving the cartridge out, stand back, and have someone slowly open the water main until you can verify that there is plenty of flow to the valve body. (Using cell phones makes communication easy) (You can use a towel or rag a few inches from the opening at the valve, as a water deflector to help you stay dry
If there is plenty of flow to the valve and if the cartridge is new, the only thing left is internal clogging of the valve body itself. This can occur over time with sediment accumulating in the tiny orifice connecting the inner diameter of the valve body to the valve outlet to the shower head.
Using a light you can examine the inner surfaces of the valve body while the cartridge is removed. Once you see or feel the roughly 3/16" HOLE in the internal diameter of the brass valve body this opening, and the passage from it is the likely suspect. This 3/16" opening connects internally to the valve outlet to the shower head itself .
The best cleaning tool I have found for the job is a 4" or longer piece of a plastic tie wrap smaller than 3"16 in width. Bend a radius in the end of the tie wrap and insert it into the small hole of orifice in the inside of the valve body. You should be able to slide it inward about 1 1/2" or more. The direction you want the tie wrap to travel is toward the rear or back of the valve body. Work it in and out 3-4 times and your obstruction should be cleared.
Reinstall your cartridge, and the clip, and turn on your water main. You should have much improved flow. After rinsing the shower head line for a minute, you can then reinstall the shower head.Bingo, hopefully you just saved yourself a $500 plumber's bill.( If you can't insert the tie wrap and get about 1 1/2" of insertion then you may have a blockage which may not be removable) (Tie wraps have small ribs or notches in them. When you bend the tie wrap to cause it to enter the 3/16" opening and get the desired 1 1/2"insertion - sometimes the tie wrap will be difficult to remove. This can be due to the ribs of the tie wrap catching on the 3/16" opening. You can slide you index finger inside the valve body and while pushing in on the tie wrap where it enters the 3/16" orifice - and pulling out on the tie wrap at the same time - it should come on out)To all you fine people who replaced the entire valves - sorry about that as it really was not necessary! Good luck to all the rest!
If your Moen Positemp pressure balanced single lever shower valve has Stopped Flowing Almost Completely, even after the cartridge and the shower head were replaced, and if the trick above does not improve the flow, there is a next step you can take if your are a fairly well skilled handy person.
The problem here is likely a very badly clogged valve body that is not serviceable - or at least that's what Moen thinks. So if you can't clear the output with the flexible piece of tie wrap material as described in the prior post, here goes...
.Before you go further, be certain that this is your problem if you haven't done this already: Remove the shower head. Twist the elbow so that it points upward. Using a funnel, see if you can pour a glass full of water into that elbow and see if it flows nicely out of the front of the valve body (where the cartridge is removed). If the water backs up in the elbow, you have a clogged valve body, for sure. Since your water may be off at this point, you can dip a cup into the back of any toilet tank as a water source)
At this point you have identified that you have 2 choices - 1) replace the complete shower valve or 2) perform the following procedure. For most skilled do-it-yourselfers the complete valve replacement is a good half day job, plus the cost of the new valve maybe $150, and you end up with a hole in the wall behind your shower. With my alternative procedure, you should be able to complete it in an hour or so, and the cost of the supplies (except tools) should be under $10.
Tools/material needed:drill, 1/8 drill bit, 7/32 drill bit, teflon tape, 1/4 20 tap, crescent wrench, 1/4-20 set screw or plug (preferably brass or nylon), coat hanger, small compressor, air blow gun attachment
You will notice the round hole in the bottom center inside the valve body. This is the outlet to the shower head. Directly below this hole, and just below the round opening to the valve body, you will see a small squared off area on the outside of the valve body. This squared off section is the passage way or port for the water output to the shower head. The flat front face of this channel measures about 1//2" square, and if you feel the sides of it, you can tell that it extends to the back of the valve body maybe about 1 1/4" or so.
To clear this channel you can drill into the front face of the brass valve casting body with a quality 7/32" steel bit. (You can make a pilot hole using a smaller 1/8" bit first if you like) Next use a 1/4 20 male tap and tap threads into the opening you just created. Using a coat hanger or similar wire, you can thoroughly clean out or dislodge any deposits inside the channel.
Next using compressed air from a compressor and a hand triggered blow off gunt, hold your index finger over the round outlet hole inside the main valve body opening, while at the same time forcing compressed air into the new tapped hold you just created. This air should dislodge any deposits and any water which remain, and they will forcefully exit above at the elbow at the shower head.
Using a good coating of teflon tape install a 1/4- 20 allen screw into the tapped hole, just 3-4 turns or until it's snug. You can also use a 1/4-20 brass or nylon plug if you can find one. To avoid corrosion on the plug or allen screw it's best to use one made of brass or stainless if you can find one. You can also use the threaded end of a nylon 1/4-20 bolt and cut off the head to make a plug if you can't find one. You can add you slot head to the end you cut off using a hack saw. Lowes and most hardware stores have nylon 1/4-20 x 1/2" bolts. Reinsert your cartridge, install the cartridge clip and the plastic knob. Install your shower head. Turn your water on, and bingo - you should have more water than you have seen from this shower in years!!!!
If it works for you , you just saved probably $500 you would have had to pay a plumber! Plus you have the immense satisfaction of saving a shower valve body that you would otherwise have had to trash.</span>

on Aug 18, 2019 | Plumbing


ya can, just unscrew the nozzle cap on the end of the tap, maybe need some grips to undo it tho.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 18, 2019


Does it run cold? Or not run at all? If cold and bathroom hot, it's piping problem. If doesn't run, valve closed. If no hot water anywhere but runs cold, water heater problem. If gas, fire out.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 17, 2019


Replacement parts are ordered through the retailer from which the chair was purchased. The warranty, a year for servicing, is also serviced via that retailer. The manufacture does not sell directly to the public. There is a wee chance they might provide a replacement part if contacted directly but likely decided on a case by case basis. There are no instructions posted that I can find detailing how to replace such in a chair. As upholster affiliated with the retailer may have direct knowledge for this product line.

All that said, perhaps something on the following page may be of assistance to you.

https://www.amazon.com/Sports-Imports-Seat-Lumbar-Bladder-Universal-Inflatable/dp/B00F5272FE

Alternatively, here is contact information for the manufacturer. Bare in mind they do not engage in direct sales to consumers.
Customer Support Phone Numbers Phone: +1 662 488 9301 5 6
Web: www.southernmotion.com
Mailing Address
P.O. Box 1064, Pontotoc, MS 38863

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 14, 2019


Sounds like the nut attaching faucet under sink has loosened. You have to crawl under sink to tighten it.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 06, 2019


Sizes differ. Take a set and go from larger to smaller until one fits.

Plumbing | Answered on Aug 06, 2019


If your pool pump is acting sluggish it may simply be a build up of debris inside the impeller. Cleaning it is simple if you know how.
Step 1 - Check the Impeller

You can check the impeller for clogs by opening the clear cover that is on the strainer basket. Then place your garden hose into the basket and turn it on high. The water should disappear immediately. If it does not, you may have a clog.
Step 2 - Turn off the Power to the Pump

Before actually removing the clog from your pool pump impeller you will need to turn off the power to it. Remove the basket and use a finger to reach into the hole behind the basket to feel for any debris. If it is clogged, go to step 3.
Step 3 - Disconnect the Pump and Motor

Disconnect the pump and motor from the plumbing. Depending upon the make and model of your pool pump you may be able to skip this step. The motor usually just slides away from the pump.
Step 4 - Remove the Plastic Cover

Take the pump apart by removing the plastic cover over the motor. This cover generally has several small screws holding it on.
Step 5 - Remove and Clean the Impeller

Once the cover is removed you will easily be able to see the clog in the pool pump impeller. Just use your fingers or a coat hanger to clean it out.
Step 6 - Clean

Put everything back together. Once you have it cleaned out you can put the cover back on and put it all back together. Problem solved.

Plumbing | Answered on Jul 18, 2019


If this a new circumstance it could a few things causing. If the spout has a button on it to divert water to shower, it is probably a blockage in nipple. Just remove spout, clean all debris buildup. If you have a diverter valve (Handle) it's most likely blockage in valve. This is assuming shower pressure is normal.

Plumbing | Answered on Jul 14, 2019


There are typically two basic types. One has a larger, flat bottomed, slanted side rubber base . The other one has a flat metal post out of the bottom that is notched at it's base. Sometimes they are interchangeable a sometimes not. Sorry i don't have pics, hope this helps.

Plumbing | Answered on Jul 04, 2019


Replace the battery CR2032 then you can see the LED colour.
Green: Your filter is working.
Half Red and Green: Replace filter soon. Your filter cartridge has two weeks or approximately 20 gallons of life left.
Red: Your filter cartridge has reached the end of its life and needs to be replaced now.

Plumbing | Answered on Jul 03, 2019


If it’s not making this noise for any other faucet, it’s probably one that has a hose sprayer. If yes, then there is a faulty diverter check valve in the faucet that wouldn’t red to be replaced. If your not handy, by a new faucet.

Plumbing | Answered on Jun 30, 2019

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