24/7 Drain Cleaning in Tampa & Surrounding Areas
We'll Clear Your Drain TodayAnd Guarantee It Stays that Way Tomorrow
If we clear your drain and it backs up within 7 days, we'll return and clear your drain again for FREE.
What's the cost to unclog a drain in Florida?
Factors that affect price
- Accessibility of plumbing cleanout: The "cleanout" is where a home’s sewer line can be accessed for the purpose of clearing clogs. If your plumber has to go on the roof or inside your home to access the sewer line, the job becomes more pricy.
- Severity of the clog: Simple clogs? Easy. We clear it with an auger (drain snake). Tougher clogs? Well, that'll require a water jetter, which is more expensive.
- Clog location: The farther down the clog, the more expensive it gets to unclog it.
Our goal is to provide the right service for you. We'll tell you what's causing the clog and provide an accurate assessment of what it will take to clean the drain before we ever start.
Want an accurate price?
Have us come by and figure out what's wrong for $29 (FREE if you get the drain cleaning).
How it works
Your drain cleaning in 5 simple steps
Contact us to schedule an appointment day and time frame.
Get an arrival call
Your plumber will call you when they're close to your home. If they don't arrive on time, you get $100.
We diagnose the issue
To determine the problem, your plumber will ask you a few questions and then investigate via the cleanout.
Get upfront pricing
Your plumber will explain the problem, possible solutions and the prices for each solution.
Clear the drain—guaranteed
Your plumber will clear the drain that same day. If the drain backs up again within 7 days, we'll come back and clean it again for free.
DIY Drain Clearing Fixes
Try clearing the clog with these tips:
- Use the right plunger: For sinks, use a cup plunger. For toilets, use a flange plunger. The flange (extended lip) allows you to create seal over the toilet’s curved opening, gaining the necessary suction to unclog a toilet.
- Use the plunger right: First, ensure there's some water in the sink or toilet bowl. Then, plunge vigorously in and out, maintaining the seal around the drain. You'll be forcing water in both directions in the drain, which effectively loosens most clogs.
- Use a drain auger: An auger is a 15–50 ft. spring that's fed out of a drum and into the drain. This spring can sometimes clear a drain when a plunger can't.