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Best in Town

Septic Tank Installation in South Carolina & Georgia

At Septic Works LLC, we are the best septic tank installation in South Carolina & Georgia. Our septic tank installers are licensed and insured and our septic tanks comply with the latest legislation and regulatory standards.

Many don’t know that septic systems are common in rural areas where municipal sewer lines aren’t available. Public sewer lines usually serve populated parts of the country like cities.

Installing a septic tank isn’t as simple as some might think. It is not just about finding a spacious spot and digging out to install the septic tank.

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How to install a septic tank includes many steps

that have to be done in a chronological order to ensure a successful operation:

Leach field repair
  • 1. Where is the best septic tank inspection near me?
    At Septic Works LLC, we are the best septic tank inspection near me (you) anywhere in Georgia or South Carolina. We care about your family and the health of your septic system. We pride ourselves on providing excellent service, fast response, and the best price. Should you have any inquiries about our septic tank services, call us at (843) 962-6363.
  • 2. Who does septic tank inspection?
    Not anybody can do a septic tank inspection. Only certified and licensed septic inspectors can carry it out. On top of this, septic tank inspection requirements vary by state, so make sure you hire a septic inspector who has all the experience and the know-how. At Septic Works LLC, we do a septic inspection for any type of septic tank you have and we are licensed and certified. Our septic tank services include as well septic tank repair, septic tank pumping, septic tank installation, engineered septic system, alternative septic systems, and porta potty.
  • 3. Who pays for a septic tank inspection?
    If you are buying a house with a septic tank, you are probably wondering who pays for the septic inspection? Buyer or seller? It is typically the responsibility of the seller to pay for the septic inspection. Or they both sit down and discuss who takes charge of it and it could be both or just one of them.
  • 5. Why would a septic inspection fail?
    Many reasons will fail a septic inspection: The baffle needs repairing Tree roots are damaging the soil around the drain field House drains are emptying slowly or not at all Sewage backs up into the house The grass near the septic tank is greener and wetter than the rest of your lawn
  • 6. What happens if the septic tank inspection fails?
    Many prospective buyers might hesitate to buy a property if the septic tank inspection fails. To avoid this, the property seller has to do quick fixes to the septic system. Once this is done, there can be another inspection. Some common scenarios are: The seller replaces the leach field or the septic tank The seller replaces the whole system The seller does the necessary repairs The seller credits the buyer the money to do repairs after the transaction has been completed The buyer can renegotiate the price of the property
  • 7. What happens during a septic tank inspection?
    Buying a home might be the largest investment you will ever make. An important thing to do before you close the deal is to hire a septic inspector to give you an honest and full assessment of the septic system. This will help you to know the condition of the septic system and what to expect. At Septic Works LLC, our professional septic inspectors are ready and willing to serve all residential, commercial and municipal clients. Our septic tank services include: Septic inspection level 1: This is a visual inspection that involves running water from various drains and flushing toilets in the home. The septic tank inspector is looking at how well everything is draining. The visual inspection also includes looking for septic leakage to the top of the drain field area. We also check for sewage odors in the area of the septic tank and the leach field. This inspection can help identify problems but a level two can give our septic inspectors a better idea on issues with your septic system. Septic inspection level 2: We do a septic tank pumping. We remove the cover of the septic tank. This allows our septic tank inspectors to check the water level. Water levels determine whether water is properly draining. To make sure the water is properly flowing, our septic inspectors will run water in the home. This is done to determine if the water level rises when more water is introduced. Next, we will check out if your septic system has backflow from the absorption area. Backflow will let us know if there is a problem with the leach field. After this is done, our septic inspectors will pump your tank. Next, we will check out if your septic system has backflow from the absorption area. Backflow will let us know if there is a problem with the drain field. Septic inspection level 3: We highly recommend you choose this option when you are purchasing a new home. The level three septic inspection includes both levels one and two. The difference with level three is that we install baffles. In many states, this is now mandated by the Department of Environmental Health. We install baffles in two separate locations: an inlet baffle and an outlet baffle. The inlet baffle allows water to flow into your septic system without disturbing the scum layer. This baffle guides wastewater to flow down, across the septic tank and then up. The outlet baffle serves as a filter to retain solids from traveling to the leach field.
  • 9. Should I get a septic inspection when buying a house?
    If you are property hunting, your job is more than just checking out how the home looks like on the inside. Getting a professional septic tank inspection will certainly show you all the information you need to know about the health of the septic system. If it is damaged, you can ask for repairs or renegotiate the price.
  • 10. How do I get my septic to pass inspection?
    Your septic will pass the inspection if the sludge only occupies a third of the septic tank or less, and the water flows naturally inside the septic tank. Sludge: It is the solid waste that settles to the bottom of the tank. A routine septic tank pumping will not allow it to pile up and cause clogging or flow into the leach field. Scum: It is the oil, grease and fats that float to the top of the water. If the scum is sticking around in the tank, addressing this issue is important. Flow: The flow within the septic tank should be normal without any disruptions. Disruptions can lead to sewage backups and clogs in the system. Other tips to ensure your septic passes inspection: Pump out your septic tank every 2-3 years Use low-water consuming toilets and showerheads Only flush things that are septic-friendly Grow trees far from your septic system Don’t drive or park over the septic system Don’t overload your septic tank (expanding the house)
  • 11. What is involved in a septic tank inspection?
    The septic tank inspection includes running water in various drains and flushing toilets. If that is not enough, a septic tank inspector will open the cover of the septic tank to check water levels while someone drops water into the drains. That is to see if the water level rises. After this is done, the septic inspector will pump your tank. Further action is installing an inlet and outlet baffles. They are essential to avoid clogs and ensure that water flows without any disruptions inside the septic tank.
  • 12. How often should septic tanks be inspected?
    According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency, average household septic systems should be inspected at least once every three years by a professional septic inspector. However, pumping a septic tank typically happens every three to five years.
  • 13. What to know when buying a house with a septic tank?
    According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency, a septic system is a structure that relies on wastewater technology and natural resources to treat sewerage that goes out of your household toilets and drains. After that, it releases it to the underground water under your property. Septic systems are used in rural areas where there are no sewer lines. A septic system consists of four units: a pipe connecting the house with the septic tank, a septic tank, a leach field and an absorption soil. The pipe carries all the water going out of your house. The septic tank holds the wastewater long enough to allow solids to settle to the bottom while oil and grease float to the top. Then, liquid wastewater leaves the septic tank into the drain line. There it receives further treatment before it seeps through the soil and down into underground water.
  • 14. What to ask a septic inspector?
    Buying a house is everybody’s dream, but this lifetime investment involves many things to consider. If you are buying a house with a septic system, you want to ensure that it is in excellent condition. A healthy septic system protects your family, the environment, the greenery, and the drinking water. It also avoids any unwelcome surprises or costly repairs. Try to know the following information: How old is the septic system? How old is the property? How long has the seller owned the property? Where is the septic system located? What is the size of the septic tank? Where is the original septic permit? Ask for the septic tank maintenance records Ask when the last septic tank inspection was conducted Ask about other septic systems in the neighborhood The septic permit has a drawing of the septic system of the property. This paper lets you know how many bedrooms the septic system is designed for. Also, it lets you know where the septic tank and drain field are located so you don’t waste time looking for them and can better protect your septic system.
  • 15. Can you inspect a septic tank without pumping it?
    During our septic inspection, we will learn whether or not your septic tank needs to be pumped. However, pumping a septic tank before a septic inspection means that the leach field cannot be tested. This action may hide any issues the septic system may have.
  • 16. What is a septic tank inspection pipe cap?
    A septic tank pipe cap covers the drain field pipes. Septic tank inspectors open it to inspect the water level of the leach field.
  • 17. What is a septic tank inspection port?
    In the old days, some septic inspectors pumped septic tanks through inspection ports. That violates state laws and regulations and leads to fines or the revocation of license. Septic tanks can only be pumped through the manhole access. Using the inspection port does not clean the septic tank. It only removes the water but not the scum or sludge.
  • 18. What is a septic tank inspection chamber?
    Septic inspectors use septic tank inspection chambers to insert their cameras and other inspection tools into the pipes. This way, inspectors can examine the flow of water through the pipes and unblock any clogged drains.
  • 19. What are the benefits of a septic system camera inspection?
    Septic tank inspectors use cameras to pinpoint the exact problem in the pipes and thus save you time and money.
  • 20. What is a septic tank certification?
    A septic certification/certificate/inspection letter is a written document that affirms the condition of the on-site septic system in your property. It is either functioning, needing repairs or replacements, or just not operating altogether.
  • 21. What happens during a septic tank certification?
    The septic tank inspector will run water in your house drains and flush the toilets to see if there are any problems. He/she will also open the septic tank to check water levels and pump the tank. They might also install inlet and outlet baffles. The inlet baffle allows water to flow into your septic tank without disturbing the scum layer. The outlet baffle serves as a filter to retain solids from traveling to the drain field.
  • 22. How long does it take to certify a septic tank?
    Every septic tank inspection is different from the other. Time varies depending on the complexity and on-the-spot findings. Usually, septic inspections can take anywhere from forty-five minutes to three hours.
  • 23. What are the signs of a full septic tank?
    Slow draining or flushing problems Unpleasant odors Greener and wetter lawn over the septic system Pools of water around your yard Sewage backing up into your home Pipes producing gurgling sounds
  • 24. How long do septic tanks last?
    The life expectancy of a septic system varies from 15 to 40 years. It depends whether or not you were implementing regular septic tank cleaning, septic tank inspection and septic tank maintenance.
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