Water is the Universal Solution.
We ALL need water to survive. While we all need water to thrive, not all water is safe to drink! Therefore, it matters who handles your local well and pump service. Quality cannot be compromised when it comes to something so critical to everyday life!
Do you know what to do if your water pump stops working? We are in the days of virtual reality like never before, and technology is constantly advancing. Here at Carolina Well & Pump, we stay on top of our continued education. This allows us to stay up to date on the best well pumps and adjustments to offer. We are craftsmen, with a masterful ability to service those innovations inside and out. We don’t want you to be up a creek without a paddle, so to speak.
DIY projects may sound exciting or manageable in the beginning. It’s one thing to rearrange furniture or paint your kitchen to have a change of scenery; but, well pumps can be extremely complex to work on. There are various kinds of makes and models, and well water systems are designed to cater to individual needs of a home. It is extremely beneficial to have a well water expert handle this to ensure you get a proper diagnosis, and so no further damage entails.
We have been working on well pumps for over a decade now. It is like second nature to us! Wells can range in depth and size, and there is more than (1) kind of well pump (i.e.: submersible, jet, centrifugal, etc.). Trying to DIY could cause more of a problem if you are not a certified contractor for pump service & well repair.
Types of Well Pumps Commonly Serviced by Carolina Well & Pump
Submersible Well Pump:
A deep well pump, for wells between 90 and 300 feet. Just like in the name, these wells are submersed in your well, several hundred feet below ground. Submersible pumps are the most common for the area, as Western North Carolina’s average well depth is anywhere from 100-300 feet deep.
Jet Well Pump:
Most often used for shallow wells of up to 25-foot deep, and a non-submersible option, these options are frequently used for irrigation and sprinkler system purposes. However, deeper well jet pumps may be used for depths of up to 200 feet and are popular in warmer climates with higher water tables.
Centrifugal Well Pump:
Also known as a Simple Well Pump, these pumps use kinetic energy to transport water from one end of the pump to the other. Unlike submersible pumps, these options don’t have drive seals, which eliminate the risk of corrosion and more costly repairs down the road.