A lifesaver is someone who saves lives, right? You usually find them out at the coast, sitting on a very high chair, flexing their muscles and waiting for the first sign of danger. And the moment that’s the case, the alarm is raised and the lifesaver gallops into the waters to go and save yet another lifesaver. Lifesavers always exist, metaphorically speaking. Your local business is a lifesaving business.
How can plumbing be a lifesaving business then? Two figurative clues were given in this article’s first paragraph. Clue number one; the alarm. Clue number two; the water. Water here, water there, water everywhere. That’s what happens when everything goes to, well, you know the conclusion to that one. That’s what happens when unattended, never maintained pipes and drainage systems burst.
The floodgates are opened and there’s not a lifesaving ark in sight. The alarm is set off by the distressed home owner. Who do they call? Well, the lifesaving plumber, of course. Could be like Speedy Gonzalez (and he would need to be – given the severity of the situation) zipping across the desert. Only, there’s no desert here. It’s all flooded out here. The basement’s flooded and the water level rises.
Only a plumber can get you out of this jam this quickly. His lights are on twenty-four seven, seven days a week, day and night, just waiting for that emergency call to arrive. And if there are plumbing vans out there with no lights and sirens to alert the traffic, don’t you think there should be. It’s an idea well worth considering. But okay, the emergency is real but rest assured that rush jobs do not refer to zipping through quality repair, maintenance and installation work.