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Over time, the uncovered Submersible Sewage Pump basin will almost inevitably accumulate gravel. This will cause the impeller fan blades of the Submersible Sewage Pump to jam. If the sediment and debris content in the water is high, the pump inlet and discharge lines may become clogged. When the drainpipe is blocked, the flood water will wash down the pipe back to the basement. Any small gravel, loose sludge, or dirt will be sucked in by the pump and affect performance. When the pump is blocked by debris, it opens, but it is difficult to drain the water from the basin. Debris can also clog the float switch and make it stuck in the permanently open position, which will drain the motor's power.
The best way to prevent the pump from clogging is to address the source of incoming debris. Fixing the sewage pump basin with a sealing cover or grill can prevent scattered leaves, branches, and small animals from falling out of the pit. It also protects the pump from anything in the basement that rolls into the pit and damages the pump (such as tennis balls, nails, and screws, and tools). If the water is delivered to the Submersible Sewage Pump through a downpipe, installing a filter to catch sediment and leaves will prevent the pump from being blocked. Bacterial iron, also known as iron ochre, is a colloidal, viscous pollutant found in many wells and groundwater supplies. This thick orange sludge is the result of iron oxide and can clog any number of household equipment, including your Submersible Sewage Pump. In order to remove bacterial iron from the water supply system, you may need to shock chlorinate the well water.
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