Sewer Camera Inspections

Without the right technology, it can be hard to tell what is happening inside your piping. That is why our team at Oxford Plumbing offers a sewer camera inspection service, which can quickly identify the cause of a blockage or leak. For more than 15 years, we have been helping home and business owners by providing fast and effective repairs, and the video camera has become one of the best tools at our disposal.

Prevent minor issues from becoming major problems with sewer and drainage inspections our technicians. All drains and drain pipes will become clogged over time and require regular inspections and maintenance to ensure performance. Using the latest in advanced closed circuit television (CCTV) cameras, our drainage inspectors can quickly find blockages and provide detailed, full-colour images from inside your pipes.

Sewer Cleaning - Oxford Plumbing

How Does Video Sewer Inspection Work?

  1. Sewer Line Accessed

The sewer line is accessed through a nearby cleanout. Once the line is visually inspected for standing water or backups that would impede visibility, the camera is inserted into the line.

  1. Two Direction Inspection

Technicians advance the camera along the line as you watch along, noting any problems so that you can see what they see. The line is inspected both from the cleanout to the main sewer and also back into the home to ensure a proper diagnosis.

  1. Suspect Areas Located

Areas of potential issue are then located above ground to identify where they are on the property and assess the surrounding area. Using this information, or technicians are able to give a highly accurate diagnosis that you can see for yourself, identify the stage of the problem and give a prognosis. Once this is done, right-fit options are outlined to meet with your time and budgetary needs.

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Common problems found during a Drainage Camera Inspection:

  • Cracked or collapsed terracotta sewer or stormwater lines
  •  Blocked drains by foreign bodies, grease or hair
  •  Installation defects and poor workmanship
  • Tree root intrusion into terracotta or PVC drainage lines
  • Corroded and leaky steel drainage lines
  •  Leaking joints
  • Ground subsidence or sagging lines

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