Your Submersible Sewage Pump removes water from the basement an

  •   Submersible Sewage Pump runs continuously

      If your Submersible Sewage Pump continues to run, regardless of weather conditions or water level, this is a serious sign that there is a problem with your pump. When the Submersible Sewage Pump is still running after all the water in the pool is emptied, the pump motor will experience excessive pressure. Water helps cool the pump, so if the pump runs without water, it will quickly overheat. If this problem persists, your pump will become overstretched to the point of premature failure. This is a fairly common problem, and there are many factors that can cause the sewage pump to overextend. One of the most common reasons for the endless running of the pump is the improper size of the sewage pump. A pump that is too small for your basin will not be able to handle the amount of water and it will be difficult to discharge the water. A pump that is too large for the pool will be forced to work harder because the water will fill the pool faster, and the pump may eventually dry up.

      Another common cause of occurrence is that the float switch is stuck in the "on" position. The float switch is a lightweight device designed to float upward as the water in the sump rises. When the float switch reaches a certain height, the switch triggers the water pump to turn on, and when the water level drops, the switch turns off the water pump. When the float switch is stuck or entangled, the pump can continue to run. Debris, wires or pipes may jam the switch and turn it to the open position. An improperly installed sewage pump may move in the pool, causing the switch to be pressed on the side of the pit and start an uninterrupted cycle. The switch may lose its connection to the power source, disconnect, or get stuck on the side of the pool. If the pump runs endlessly, the first thing to check is the float switch.

      Your Submersible Sewage Pump moves the water out of the basement and to the drainage point through a discharge line that extends upward from the sewage pump pit. The discharge pipeline should be equipped with a check valve, which is fitting to prevent water from flowing back into the pit along the pipeline. If the check valve fails, the water pumped from the pit will flow backward, and your pump will get stuck in a loop that pumps the same water back into the pipe. If your pump continues to run, check your check valve.

      If the check valve is working and the float switch is not stuck in the "on" position, there may be other factors affecting the permanent circulation. A broken underground water pipe may continuously collect water into your sump pump. Flooding under the house will destroy your foundation and severely damage your house. In addition, if your house is built in a place where the groundwater level is high or too far below the groundwater level, your sewage pump may continue to inject water. There is little you can do, so if your house is built in a place where flooding is expected to occur frequently, call a plumber to evaluate your situation and come up with a customized drainage strategy. You may need to raise the sump or install additional pumps to keep up with the water ingress. If your house is built below the waterline,

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