There will be no beating about the bush in this short informational note. So, if any of these three questions are pertinent to your circumstances, you can start dealing with these straight away, soon after you have closed this note on the essentials of the sewer line repair, maintenance and installation service network. As the heading expressly states, three important questions are being covered here. What are the issues that are likely to arise when sewer lines are under threat?
That is the first question. The next question on the lips of concerned consumers will be whether their homeowners or commercial insurance policy will be covering repairs, maintenance and installations as a result of loss or damage to sewerage networks. And the third question for this note deals with just how common sewer line issues are these days. Addressing this last question off the bat, you are going to find that even though a sewerage network has merely reached the age of twenty, maintenance and repair may already be required.
Of course, the older the sewerage system, the more like this scenario will be. There will be any number of prudent and underwriting reasons who sewer line maintenance and repair (and installation) may not be covered under a policy initially. But the consumer is well within his or her right to have this altered. You will find that if you are dealing with a registered insurance practitioner, you may not have to carry a premium loading or increase.
Now, here is a surprise well worth spending a little time over. This covers the first question that was raised. You may be surprised to learn that one of the most common causes of sewerage system damage comes directly from nature. No, we are not referring to heavy, overnight storms (and yes, of course that will still be a common cause). What we are talking about here are the lovely trees standing close to your sidewalk.
While your sewerage networks don’t, these trees age rather well. Their root networks are formidable, so powerful that they have the strength to turn a hairline crack in an old pipe into a gaping big hole. If no regular inspection is done, the floodgates could very well open.