Do you need a professional plumber and considering Stemmle Plumbing? With our professional team of plumbers, we have built a solid reputation on the quality of our plumbing, drain, HVAC, Septic and Electrical Services. Whether it is their home or business, our customers know we can quickly solve their system issues keeping their downtime to a minimum. We stay educated in modern technology such as trenchless pipe replacement, video inspections, tankless water heaters and no dig pipe repair, to offer you the best service the industry has to offer.
When the time comes to schedule any plumbing, drain and sewer, water treatment or testing, water heater, or commercial plumbing services in Kansas City, MO, you should call our number. We offer a diverse selection of services, but would also never dream of compromising our quality of service for quantity’s sake. Give us a call today to learn more about all that we can do for you.
Nationally, the average water heater repair cost ranges between $120 and $200, although prices can range up to $400 or more. Water heater repair costs will depend on the type of water heater you have (tankless, electric, natural gas, etc.), the source of the problem, the cost for new parts, and labor rates in your area. Common water heater issues include problems with the thermocouple, thermostat, heating element and leaks. Most standard electric water heaters have two thermostats and two elements. One example for the cost to replace a bad thermostat is $185 for parts and labor. Replacing both the thermostat and the heating element could cost approximately $150-$200. The thermocouple is a safety device that senses when the pilot light is burning and signals the gas valve to close if the pilot light goes out. If your thermocouple is bad or corroded, the average cost to clean and repair it could be between $350 and $400. If your water heater has started to leak, it is usually more cost-effective to invest in a new water heater than to repair it, unless you’re covered by a warranty.
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.