Man, this sucks. Had a pipe burst in my previous apartment, and we had to move out for six weeks with the dryers running 24/7. Concrete was fine, but had to replace the wood flooring due to potential surviving mold organisms.
Ha, it took me a minute to get that for some reason. My dad had a pipe burst 2 thanksgivings ago and they had to redo almost their whole downstairs. Water is nothing to play around with.Man, this sucks. Had a pipe burst in my previous apartment, and we had to move out for six weeks with the dryers running 24/7. Concrete was fine, but had to replace the wood flooring due to potential surviving mold organisms.
To make light of the situation: @SendThatStack - more like send that VAC..
I didn’t realize quartz had become so dominant now. We put in quartz in our kitchen about 10 years ago and our friends were asking why we would do that. They believed it to be a cheap, inferior alternative. We knew it wasn’t but there was no convincing them.I went back today and the concrete looks fine. Also went to a stoneyard and got some samples for the countertop material
These are all quartz
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Also considering granite, but I have been told granite is dated now. This is the color I like, just a random internet photo I dont have a sample atm.
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I also like this flannel gray soapstone material.
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The water naturally flows to a low point in the sub area and I am going to setup a pump there as a backup. Will be getting a french drain in once things dry out a little.Will you need to build along the inside walls draining to a sump pump?
We put quartz in the upstairs kitchen and its really nice. Unfortunately the fabricators did poor job so we are in the middle of getting it rectified.I didn’t realize quartz had become so dominant now. We put in quartz in our kitchen about 10 years ago and our friends were asking why we would do that. They believed it to be a cheap, inferior alternative. We knew it wasn’t but there was no convincing them.
Sometimes it’s not the psi factor, but possible the lines coming from the kegerator to the tap are warmer than the beer, this sometimes will cause bubbles and all head. I know some people put inline fans that are in the fridge and go to the tap. Hopefully that helps.My one friend that has a keg has a weird issue with the psi. Every time you pour a beer after not pouring one for a while the whole glass will be bubbles and head. Then you dump that out and the next glass is perfect. Not sure about what the issue is but the result is a lot of wasted beer.
Um I have a kegerator and definitely drink too much beer owing to convenience! I also have a wine cellar and that results in alcohol abuse as well. For cleaning I have a device that I fill with cleaning solution when I change the keg. CO2 pushes the cleaning solution through the lines and it is extremely easy and takes five minutes. Ive had it for six years and it always has a 1/2 keg. I have thought about getting a new tower with two taps so I could put two 1/4 or 1/6 for variety but haven’t pulled the trigger. I have a swimming pool so the kegerator sees constant duty all summer - without the pool it probably wouldn’t see much use.Most of the people I know who have kegerators (3 I can think of at the moment) quit using them years ago. Bottles and cans for the variety and longer term ease of storage. One buddy said he felt he was simply drinking too much because it was too easy to pour a beer. The others talked of the waste and pain in the ass factor of cleaning. I’d recommend a fridge but no kegerator: