Unless your contractor is a plumbing specialist, remodeling that includes this specialty will typically be the subject of a subcontract. As expected, most re-shapers do not have plumbing trained personnel, so there may be leaks in the pipes in those jobs. It can be useful to determine if it is something that is going to require a sub contract for plumbing jobs, or if it is a matter that your remodeling contractor can handle.
You know that your contractor does not want to spend a whole day trying to diagnose a drip problem in your new remodeling, so investing a little extra time to determine your plumbing knowledge can help you as an owner to determine if you hire a plumber for that part of the project. A Plumbing Professional, will help you (for your knowledge) to find out where the water comes from so it will be easier to determine what is best for your project. The plumber can speak to you conscientiously, avoiding costly repairs caused by a leak from your newly remodeled bathroom.
But if construction has already occurred and the problem is occurring, then the most accurate thing is to try to look for where the loss occurs. We know that you are not a specialist, but no one knows your home better than you. It is convenient to observe how the pipes are during construction, but if this was not possible, make a mental picture of the place where the appliances were placed and as they were finally will help the expert to better locate when detectors. A competent professional will spend some time asking questions about when and where you find the water. It will ask if it is constant or if it is intermittent and if it is so if it is when it rains or when using a particular device.
Bath leaks usually occur in one of three places: under a shower / tub, around the toilet, or under a sink. It is possible that water is seeping through a wall because of a clogged down pipe or a leak in the ceiling, but these drips are easy to discard. In many cases it is very simple. Sometimes someone just showers with the door open and moisture is produced by condensation. Other times it is not the drinking water pipe but the sanitary pipe of some apparatus (that is broken or has suffered a malfunction) and the dripping usually happens when the same one is used.
A good way to check for leaks is with a steam moisture meter, which you can purchase at a low cost. For leaks that are not easily visible or difficult to identify and identify, we recommend “stopping” the use of bathroom fixtures until the pipes can be heard for possible dripping.
One of the methods is to close the valves of each appliance, after everything has dried will begin to use a single device at a glance and determines if the leak is present, otherwise, then stop using that appliance and wait A while (15 minutes normally, although some cases will require at least one day) then try another accessory for another time and repeat this with each until the leak is present.