Flooded Basement Base

Flooded basement base

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Publicado: Mayo 14 por Neplumbing  

Ohio

Beachwood

"When your house was constructed and your basement was dug out, land that was compressed for long periods of time was distressed. That soil is generally mostly clay, which does not permit water to percolate through it easily. Instead, water veins develop in the clay soil, encircling the walls of your lower level. After a period of time, the external coating on your basement walls wears away and water settling into the earth from rain forces itself through these walls through lateral pressure.
If the walls in your lower level are constructed of cinder blocks, the water forcing itself against them works its way into the hollow cavities of the blocks. The blocks ultimately fill to a height in which the heaviness of the water pushes itself down to the bottom level of the wall where it meets the ground and the water then enters your basement floor. Most often when water builds up in the clay bowl surrounding your lower level, water that has formerly settled further in the ground under the basement floor begins to build up, also causing the underground water table to rise and push up against that floor by hydrostatic pressure."
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