To be quite honest, this is my first experience first hand with a septic company...building our home!! With that being said, I WOULD TOTALLY RECOMMEND THIS COMPANY To ALL my friends and family! Since the moment of first correspondence, to the last/most recent they have been nothing but professional, kind and knowledgeable! I would definitely add patient to the list because they thoroughly explained the process to me and made me feel confident in their abilities and company. I look forward to working with them for a long time although I have the ability to maintain my septic through any company of my choosing- I choose Savvy Septic and Wastewater! Thank you guys for knowing your craft and many others and for being the kindhearted down to earth people that you are!!!
I just them install a new aerobic septic system. They were great to work with. They helped me through every step, answered all my questions, and went above and beyond what they needed to do. On top of this, their pricing is the best. I am very happy I went with a family business. If you need a septic system, you owe it to yourself to at least talk to the team.
I have had this company doing all my septic work for the last 8 years. Although we have to wait for rain to stop, they get out here as soon as they possibly can to take care of us.
A septic tank consists of one or more concrete or plastic tanks of between 4000 and 7500 liters (1,000 and 2,000 gallons); one end is connected to an inlet wastewater pipe and the other to a septic drain field. Generally these pipe connections are made with a T pipe, allowing liquid to enter and exit without disturbing any crust on the surface. Today, the design of the tank usually incorporates two chambers, each equipped with a manhole cover, and separated by a dividing wall with openings located about midway between the floor and roof of the tank. Wastewater enters the first chamber of the tank, allowing solids to settle and scum to float. The settled solids are anaerobically digested, reducing the volume of solids. The liquid component flows through the dividing wall into the second chamber, where further settlement takes place. The excess liquid, now in a relatively clear condition, then drains from the outlet into the septic drain field, also referred to as a leach field, drain field or seepage field, depending upon locality. A percolation test is required prior to installation to ensure the porosity of the soil is adequate to serve as a drain field.
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Bastrop, Texas, United States
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