Do you need your toilet repaired or fixed in Phoenix, San Diego and the Inland Empire. Do you have a toilet leak in Phoenix, San Diego and the Inland Empire? We repair, replace and install all types toilets. Option One is your #1 toilet repair plumber in Phoenix, San Diego and the Inland Empire. With over 20 years of experience, you can count on Option One Plumbers to repair your toilet in Phoenix, San Diego and the Inland Empire right the first time.
At Oliver, our expert plumbing staff is ready to handle all of your plumbing needs. Whether you have a leaky faucet or water heater, a toilet repair, or want to replace your entire bath or shower, our plumbing and water heater services are fast, reliable, and available 24 hours a day. The following are just some of the areas in which we specialize:
Most states and localities require plumbers to be licensed. Although licensing requirements vary, most states and localities require workers to have 2 to 5 years of experience and to pass an exam that shows their knowledge of the trade and of local plumbing codes before they are permitted to work independently. In addition, most employers require plumbers to have a driver’s license.
Becoming a plumber is a two-pronged process that includes practical training and study. Traditionally, a hopeful plumber begins a four- or five-year apprenticeship program to receive technical education and complete the required hours of on-the-job training under a licensed professional. Plumbers who have successfully completed their apprenticeship are known as journeymen.
At Associated Plumbing, there is truly no task that’s too big or too small. If you have a leak, clogged drain or other plumbing concern, or if you need to have new fixtures installed or old ones repaired, we’re ready to help. Give us a call today at 813-991-7960 and learn why we are the preferred Tampa plumbing service provider for homes and businesses for more than a quarter century.
Those who attempted to bring plumbing indoors faced technical as well as attitudinal challenges. Decisions on how wastewater was removed required as much concern as those made to ensure an adequate water supply. But equally vexing was the prevailing miasma theory of disease, which held that illnesses stemmed from "bad air" that was readily identifiable by its offensive odor. This led to a distrust of early indoor plumbing that tended to leak and a deadly fear of the sewer gas that accompanied the leaks. It is no wonder then that many individuals maintained a strong belief that elimination was best taken care of out of doors.

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