Commercial Services


Our commercial services division offers a wide variety of services

 

Our commercial services division offers a wide variety of services

We specialize in commercial kitchens

Restaurants

Convienence Stores

Super market prep areas

We also have extensive experience in Gyms and health clubs

Our industrial piping specialist is expert in process piping, Medical waste and special waste piping,

Certfied in multiple specialty materials and assembly methods

Fiberglass

Polyethelene

Polyprpolene

Corzan

Stainless Steel

Schedule 80 PVC

Asahi Double wall Fusion welded piping

Pipe fusion methods

 

  • In 1926, a group of Los Angeles plumbing inspectors recognized that there were no uniform requirements for the installation and maintenance of plumbing systems, and at that point in time heating of businesses and homes was done through boilers and piping to radiators. Efficient air conditioning was not available. Disorder and potential danger in the industry was a result of widely divergent plumbing practices and the use of many different, often conflicting, plumbing codes by local jurisdictions.[1] It was these plumbing inspectors that understood the necessity of developing a model code that could be uniformly applied across jurisdictions.
  • In 1928, the city adopted the first incarnation of a uniform plumbing and mechanical code developed by the Los Angeles City Plumbing Inspectors Association (LACPIA) and based on the input from a committee of plumbing inspectors, master and journeyman plumbers, and mechanical engineers, assisted by public utility companies and the plumbing industry.
  • The ultimate product of this effort, the first Uniform Mechanical Code, was published by IAPMO (their name was changed from LACPIA in 1966 when the scope of their work was enlarged and air conditioning became more readily available in residential applications[2]) in 1967. The widespread use of this code over the past five decades by jurisdictions throughout the United States and internationally is testament to its merit.
  • With the publication of the 2003 edition of the Uniform Mechanical Code, a significant milestone was reached: for the first time in U.S. history, a mechanical code was developed through a true consensus process.
  • The 2012 edition represents the most current approaches in the mechanical field and is the fourth edition developed under the ANSI consensus process. Contributions to the content of the code were made by every segment of the built industry, including such diverse interests as consumers, enforcing authorities, installers/maintainers, insurance, labor, manufacturers, research/standards/testing laboratories, special experts, and users. The 2012 Uniform Mechanical Code