3 Benefits of Metal Drains
Investing in Metal Drains
The installation of an LTEC metal drain should be viewed as an investment rather than an expense. They can increase the appeal of your home and may even have a positive effect on the value of your home.
Metal Drains Made to Last
Rather than continually replacing your old plastic drains, LTEC metal drains are designed to last. They are durable and will stand up to the harmful and damaging UV rays of the sun. They will not crack due to heat or shatter when the temperatures get colder. When you install an LTEC metal drain, you will know that you have installed a drain that is durable and designed to last as long as you own your home. If your existing drains are in need of replacement, an LTEC metal drain system should be on the top of your list of replacement options.
An LTEC metal drain is made using the highest quality galvanized steel available. This means that your LTEC metal drain will last in excess of 20 to 30 years. They are designed to handle the toughest weather conditions in any environment. When you use a plastic or poly drainage system, you will begin to notice after a few years that it is showing signs of damage.
This is often caused by severe weather fluctuations or direct exposure to UV rays. When plastic drains become damaged, they often need to be replaced; this can be a time consuming and often problematic endeavor. LTEC metal drain systems are often installed by homeowners when their existing plastic or poly drains have failed, typically within 3 to 5 years after installation.
Metal Drains Require Less Maintenance
LTEC metal drains require little to no maintenance for property owners. While other drains often require constant maintenance, cleaning, and repairs, LTEC drains continue to function properly for years. This is primarily attributed to the fact that the drains feature smaller openings which only allow the smallest of particles to enter the drain. Other types of drains feature larger openings which allow leaves and other types of debris to enter the drain. When this occurs, homeowners are often forced to clean the drains more often and remove clogs that have developed from the larger debris flowing through the pipe.