Your home improvement warehouse store or bathroom contractor should have "flush-up" toilet kits (sewage ejector pump, Qwik Jon is one I have installed. These are very handy where no sewer is available for standard toilet installation. The kit consists mainly of a tank and pump that will carry waste to the existing sewer lines and misc. parts and installation instructions. You provide the toilet and PVC from tank to sewer. They run about $800-$1000 depending on your needs (toilet only, or toilet, lav, & shower configuration). These require a GFCI outlet nearby so you may need an electrician, the rest is very easy. Good luck. In addition to the installation instructions I would recommend installing a "clean-out" in your PVC, especially if you are pumping a considerable distance, in case a clog develops.
Need to install a sewer pump to pump the sewer up to the sewer waste line
1/8" per foot (1% grade)
5 inches of drop. 1/8 inch per foot.
The man who invented the toilet--John Harrington--was an English nobleman. The infamous Thomas Crapper didn't invent the toilet, but he DID invent, among other plumbing products, the drain trap--a more important product than the toilet, as it made plumbing safe to have in your home. The trap keeps poisonous sewer gas from entering your house.
some people flush their fish down the toilet when it dies, and the toilet is connected to the sewer.
To vent off odors emanating from the septic/sewer system and to allow the toilet to flush correctly and the other drains to empty correctly.
If the existing sewer line is lower than basement grade (does it go into the basement floor and out of the house?) you can just connect in to the existing drain. By code, sewer lines must have a slope of 1/4 inch per running foot, meaning that raw sewage will run AWAY from the main plumbing stack of the house. If the sewer line is ABOVE the level of the basement plumbing fixtures, you will need to purchase and install a pump check-valve, and tank to install any plumbing below the house sewer line. If you have any questions, contact a licensed plumber to find out the needs of your home.
the toilet overflows if either the building sewer, branch line in your sewer system or trap in your toilet gets clogged.
If you wanna make an omelet, you gotta crack some eggs. You are going to get a bit dirty, but no prob. You'll need to establish where your water supply is coming from, where you want the toilet located, the sink and shower, if you are installing one. You'll need an electric jack-hammer. You'll need to locate the closest sewer run to your project. If you can, send me a diagram of your desired project and I'll make a suggestion or two that may help. Recent technology has afforded homeowners and businesses the opportunity to install a toilet without running a plumbing line. To find a vendor near you search the web for keywords: "toilet no plumbing lines." For the truly adventurous and nature buffs, go to http://deandi.com/adventure/toilet to look at a great composting toilet.
By placing the waste 2x the diameter above the opening
Not normally part of the plumbing. An addition if the house cannot be connected to municipal sewer.
There are special toilets designed just for this reason. They have holding tanks built into them with pumps to pump the waste up to the level of the sewer lines.
Cast not a problem
it goes to the sewer
Goes straight to sewer
An "S" trap is NOT allowed in plumbing. It allows water to be gravity pulled out of the trap and that will create sewer odors coming back through the fixture into the dwelling.
Alexander Cummings, not a country, patented the design for a flush toilet first. The S-shaped design that would give rise to the toilet prevented sewer gases from entering buildings. This design would later be modified as a U or J-shaped pipe trap located within plumbing fixtures.
A toilet can often be unplugged by using a plunger. If the plunger does not unplug the toilet, a sewer or drain snake may work to unplug the toilet.
it goes into the sewer!!!
no they live in your toilet sewer
If you live in a city that maintains sewer and water lines, there may have been some work going on in which the sewer lines were being suctioned and cleared of debris; if your plumbing is in good working order and the building in which the toilet was located in was close enough to the suction, the toilet would 'flush' on its own. Another circumstance would involve dumping over a gallon of fluid into the bowl, causing emptying based on gravity alone.
Yes. Sewer gas is can be extremely dangerous. Not only can it make you sick, it can kill the occupants of a building that does not have safe plumbing. That is why, in most regions, only qualified plumbers are permitted to make changes to plumbing, and plumbing installations must be inspected by an authorized official.