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Storm & Septic Drainage

Water from a storm has to find a place to go, especially when there is a severe rain event. To allow maximum capacity, structures like leaching pools, catch basins, and drywells are buried and often interconnected with drainage pipes.

The structures, by design, take on large water capacity. It stores the water while it leeches or weeps back into the ground. Septic systems also work in the same way. However, both systems must be regularly maintained either by vactoring, pumping, or aerating for any of them to maximize production. These are processes that allows for easier draining by removing solids that have accumulated over time.

Catch Basin & Trench Drainage

Drains strategically used to capture storm water and then divert the water into a bigger leaching pool or dry well is a Catch Basin. Therefore, as a way to keep this system operating properly they should be cleaned out on a yearly maintenance schedule.

Sinkhole Repair

Sinkhole remediation, as the name implies, is a term used to describe the methods used to repair sinkholes. The term can also refer to preventative measures used to get out in front of potential sinkholes in areas where ground soil has been determined as weak or loosely packed.


Reblocking is the repair of a damaged section to the collar of a man hole cover or catch basin. During reblocking the damaged brick or concrete is removed and replaced with new material.