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The Best Plumbing Service in Indianapolis

Greater Indianapolis Area Plumbing Services and Products

Williams Comfort Air provides on‐time, fast, expert plumbing installation, repair, and service 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Our plumbers are licensed, bonded, and insured. Our services, material, and workmanship are guaranteed in writing, and we offer a 100% satisfaction guarantee. We’re pleased to offer unparalleled plumbing service for the Greater Indianapolis area.

Sometimes DIY plumbing is the right choice for you. If you have common toilet issues, a jammed garbage disposal, drain blockage, a leaky faucet, or low water pressure, you may be able to fix these plumbing problems on your own.

There are some issues that come up where you really do need to call a licensed plumber, such as:

  • Sewer line problems
  • Clogged or overflowing toiletsInstallation of a new dishwasher, garbage disposal, or water heater
  • Bathroom additions or remodeling

You might find yourself with a do-it-yourself problem that gets out of hand and need to call an expert plumbing technician to finish the job. If you ever have any of these issues, Williams Comfort Air is standing by ready to help.

Plumbing Emergency?   CALL (317) 660-6992   Calls are answered 24/7/365

Williams Comfort Air’s Service Area

The Williams Comfort Air team works throughout the following zip codes shown on the map. Don’t see your location on the map? Call us… we’re growing every day!

Call us 24 hours a day, 365 days a year: (317) 660-6992

Service Area Map

24/7/365 Emergency Service from Our Expert Plumbers

We’re ready to help. When you need a plumber, call Williams Comfort Air… Night or Day! We value your time and your trust, so our licensed, bonded, and insured plumbers at Williams Comfort Air are experts in plumbing repair, plumbing installation, drain cleaning, and sewer repair and replacement. There are no surprises with our upfront pricing and our plumbers are on-call 24/7. We are confident in our team and guarantee our services, material, and workmanship in writing.

Whatever your plumbing problem may be, our plumbing team can help. We provide a wide range of plumbing services, including drain cleaning, sewer service and replacement, camera inspections, water heater flushes, and more. We offer quality workmanship at a fair price. We’re standing by ready to help 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Plumbing Services and Equipment

Williams Comfort air can service, repair, and install all kinds of plumbing equipment, including:

  • Toilets
  • Garbage Disposals
  • Water Heaters
  • Sinks
  • Faucets
  • Drains
  • Showers
  • Main Sewer Line

 

Four Do-It-Yourself Fixes with Tips from the Experts

Before you call our experts, you might want to try fixing your plumbing problem on your own. In the guide below, you can follow the advice from our experts during your project. Of course, if you aren’t comfortable performing DIY plumbing, then call for service and let one of our expert plumbing technicians check it out for you.

  1. Fixing leaky pipes
    Obvious leaks can be temporarily repaired with fiberglass repair tape or plumber’s putty. With this fix, you can buy some time before you need to call a plumber. If the leak is behind a wall, under the floor or in the attic you may need to call a plumber instead of attempting the fix yourself.
  2. Clearing a clogged drain
    If your toilet is clogged, try pouring hot / boiling water into your toilet from waist height. The heat from the water may help dissolve the clog. You can also pour a quart of liquid dish soap down a clogged drain. The soap will surround the clog and lubricate it so that the clog should flow out the next time you run water.
  3. Increase the water pressure from clogged faucets and shower heads
    Mineral deposits can build up around your faucet causing low water pressure. You can fill a plastic zip storage bag with vinegar and wrap it around the faucet to let the faucet soak in the vinegar. Leave the bag on overnight to give it enough time to dissolve the minerals, and free up the faucet to provide normal water pressure.
  4. Stop a continuously running toilet
    Jiggle the handle first, and see if that does the trick. If not, check lift the cover off the tank and look inside. You may need to straighten out the lift chain if it’s wrapped around the lift arm and keeping the float just above the water. Bend the arm downward to see if it makes the water shut off. Check the flapper at the bottom of the tank. If it’s not making a good seal, it will need to be adjusted.

Plumbing Problem Prevention Tips from the Experts

  • Chemical drain cleaners aren’t the best option for clearing a clog. They can cause irreparable damage to your drains. Avoid using these products if possible.
  • Grease, bones, animal fats and skins shouldn’t go down your drain. Your garbage disposal isn’t designed to handle these items.
  • Be careful what you flush down your toilet. The drains aren’t meant for heavy duty products like paper towels and sanitary napkins.

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Glossary of Plumbing Terminology

There are many words and acronyms used in the plumbing industry that plumbers use throughout conversations. It’s easier to make an informed decision when you know the common terms.

Absorbent
A material that is used to absorb liquids, gases or solids; or suspend solids on its surface or inside pores.

Adapter
A fitting used to join mixed piping i.e. sweat copper to threaded fittings, PVC to cast iron.

Aeration

A method to introduce oxygen into the water to help in removing dissolved gasses like carbon dioxide and oxidizing metals, such as iron that contribute to foul odors or unpleasant taste.

Aerator Fittings
a type of fitting installed on a plumbing fixture that mixes water with air. These fittings help with water conservation and reduce splashing

Angle Stop or Angle Valve
used as shut off valves at the water intake of plumbing fixtures or appliances, angle stopsget their name from being manufactured at a 90 degree angle.

Back Flow
An unwanted flow of water in the reverse direction. The circumstance of water traveling from one system back into any part of the main distribution system, usually by siphoning.

Backup (Sewer)
The overflow of water usually combined with waste from a plumbing fixture caused by a blockage in the fixture drain or the waste line servicing the plumbing fixture.

Discharge drain
A drain that discharges water into a waste drain system or into the ground through a channel. Sump pump drains are one example of a discharge drain.

Drain
The opening to a piping system that is used to remove wastewater from a fixture or system and transport it elsewhere for treatment or reuse. Most drains are open, but floor drains may have a protective grate over them.

Faucet
A sink fixture that controls water flow. Most sink faucets have a mixing valve that allows the user to modify the temperature of the water by changing the ratio of hot to cold. Faucets may come with either two handles, one for hot and one for cold, or with a single lever handle that changes the mix ratio.

Flapper
The hinged, movable part of a type of shut off valve that prevents or shuts off flow. A common type of flapper is found at the bottom of a toilet water tank. It is raised to start the flush cycle and closes when the tank is empty, allowing it to refill.

Float valve
A float valve controls the water in a toilet tank. It is a type of control valve that shuts off water at a predetermined level or capacity. One form of operation has a hollow ball, mounted by a connecting rod to the valve. As the ball rises with the water level, the valve closes until water flow is completely stopped.

Galvanized steel (piping)
A type of steel water piping, coated with a zinc compound. The zinc acts as a sacrificial metal, slowing down the corrosion process.

Gray water
Relatively clean waste water that comes from all fixtures except toilets. Gray water does not contain fecal contamination.

Head
The water pressure exerted by gravity (2.31 feet of height means/delivers one pound of head). Also, slang for toilet.

Hydro-jetting
Using special equipment to blast high-pressure water in order to clean out build-up or blockages from clogged or slow sewage lines.

Main Line
The primary line that that all other supply lines in the home branch out from. It supplies water from your water company’s meter at the street up to the point where it enters the home.

One-piece toilet

Generally a more stylish toilet, the toilet tank and bowl are not separate, but make one single fixture. They are less common and usually more expensive.

Plumber’s Putty
A clay-like material used to seal fixture bases, joints, and other areas that may be exposed to unpressurized water.

Power Flush System
Typically found in business or commercial settings, this type of power assisted flushing system compresses water to provide a pressurized flush as opposed to a gravity flush.

Run

Refers to the length of a pipe from the fixture to the drain

Septic Tank

An underground holding tank for an onsite small scale sewage treatment system that serves a home that does not have a connection to the local city or county sewage pipes. The term “septic” refers to the anaerobic bacteria that live in the tank and decompose the waste discharged into the tank.

Shutoff Valve
Valve used to shut offer the water supply for a sink or toilet (usually found underneath). May also be called supply stop or straight stop.

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