Tag: renovation

Dental office renovation avoids costly breaking through concrete to install drainage for sanitary hand-washing sink

Case Study | March 2023
PWC Plumbing’s Paul Corcoran opted for Saniflo’s Saniswift Pro, preventing the tear down of 30 feet of concrete to install below-floor drainage, saving his client up to $3,000.

Problem

BARRIE, ONTARIO — A problem plumbers frequently encounter is to install plumbing fixtures in a space where no conventional, below-floor plumbing drainage exists. This was the case for a local company, PWC Plumbing, when approached by a general contractor to convert an office space into a dental facility. PWC Plumbing was tasked with adding a new sanitary hand-washing sink, including drainage, to the new space.

Prince Edward Island homeowners use affordable above-floor plumbing solution for newly renovated Bed & Breakfast

Mini-Case Study | May 2022
Resourceful owner-couple successfully converts multiple bedroom closets into stylish half-baths for its guests without the costly headache of breaking through concrete to create drainage.

Problem

MURRAY RIVER, PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND — Mary Ritchie, a registered veterinary technician and her fiancé Tony Reed, a retired home builder, always wanted to own a bed-and-breakfast. After purchasing a 3,400-square-foot home during the Covid-19 pandemic, the couple moved to Prince Edward Island and made their dream a reality by establishing The Olde Anchor Bed & Breakfast.

Albanese Mechanical installs Saniflo duplex vortex lift station at historic Yukon riverfront hotel to handle multiple plumbing fixtures

Mini-Case Study | June 2021
Contractor Bryan Albanese overcomes unique plumbing challenge at the Edgewater Hotel by installing a Saniflo Sanicubic 2 Vortex to reroute drainage from 29 different plumbing fixtures, while minimizing downtime and keeping the hotel operational.

Problem

WHITEHORSE, YUKON — The historic Edgewater Hotel overlooks the majestic Yukon River, with a lineage tracing back to the Klondike Gold Rush. This particular gold rush between 1896 and 1899 involved a migration by an estimated 100,000 prospectors to the Klondike region of the Yukon in northwestern Canada.