Water Leak Detection Kearsley - Central Heating, Water Mains, Swimming Pools & More!
ADI provide their underground water leak detection service to clients throughout Greater Manchester, including Kearsley, using a wide range of the most modern in leak detection equipment and technology like:
- Thermal Imaging Cameras
- Snake Cameras
- Moisture Detectors
- Nitrogen Hydrogen Gas Tracing
- Acoustic Leak Detectors
- Pipe Tracing Equipment
Only ADI engineers have access to the level of equipment required to perform 100% non-invasive gas leak detection surveys. Our range of equipment allows us to work to find your leak without disturbing either your family, your customers or both at the same time. It won’t matter if the leak is in your attic or buried several feet underground – we can still find it with an extremely high accuracy level.
Our experience and expertise is regularly sought for the following:
- Residential And Domestic Leaks
- Commercial and Industrial Leaks
- Insurance Related Tasks
We make sure that each one of our engineers have been trained and qualified to a very high standard so that our customers enjoy the benefit of dealing with experts each and every time. Our engineers are trained and able to deal with any of the following situations:
- Swimming Pool Leaks
- Leaks In Walls
- Central Heating Leak
- Water Mains Leaks
- Pipe Tracing
- Under Floor Leaks
Leak Detection in Kearsley
ADI are able to offer their services to customers living in Kearsley and the following areas too:
Water Leak Detection Throughout Kearsley
Today, Kearsley’s industry is little. The only remaining mill was converted to an occupancy building and houses light and retail engineering.
Top sites around Kearsley
- Bolton Steam Museum. It houses about 27 steam engines that have been rescued and restored. Some of these engines were used to power the cotton mills of Lancashire.
- Hall I’ Th’ Wood Museum. Built in the 16th century as a half-timbered hall. This is a rare example of a Tudor wooden-framed house. They offer displays of early furniture from the 17th and 18th centuries.
- Heaton Hall. Architect James Wyatt designed this hall in 1772. It was constructed in phases. Constructed in Palladian design the entrance is on the north side with the main façade being on the south side.
- Astley Green Colliery Museum. This museum avoided total demolition with its unique twin tandem compound. It houses Lancashire’s only surviving engine house. It also houses exhibits of a collection of at least 28 colliery locomotives.