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For example, a "stealthy" toilet leak could be caused by a defective flapper valve. To determine if this is the case, place a few drops of food coloring or a dye tablet in the tank, and then wait about 10-15 minutes. If the color seeps into the bowl, the flapper valve is not sealing properly and should be repaired.
If your irrigation system is leaking, you may notice the sprinklers malfunctioning, or your lawn may seem especially saturated, water-logged, or "squishy" in some areas. You will need to replace any broken parts or hire a qualified plumber/landscaper to inspect the system.
For additional resources, please refer to this guide to detecting leaks.
Upon successful completion, you will receive a confirmation number for your records.
You’re all set!
You can now perform a number of functions using the menu options along the left of the Customer Portal screen. Customer Portal
Broomfield has two main sources of high-quality drinking water: treated water purchased from Denver Water (approx. 40%), and raw water supplied to the Water Treatment Plant (approx. 60%) via the Colorado-Big Thompson (CBT) system and Windy Gap Project, under the management of the Northern Colorado Water Conservancy District. Typically, the Broomfield and Denver water sources are blended together, but sometimes the entire community may be served by either water source.
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