This is likely to be caused by the mobilisation of iron and manganese deposits from your local drinking water distribution system.
The cold water should always be on the right side when in the tub facing the faucet. Thanks for pointing out the typo
maybe its blocked
Yes. If you can attach a y to your cold water line, split it and run cold into both cold and hot Hopkins on the faucet.Yes , by blocking off the supply to the H/W side of the faucet and only connecting the C/W UNLESS it is a temperature or pressure balance type.
If water is only drawn from the cold faucet, then no, the water heater is not involved. However, if water is drawn from the hot faucet- even for a few seconds- hot water IS withdrawn from the heater, and fresh cold water drawn in to be heated- even if the hot water did not make it all the way through the pipe to the faucet- and the water heater will work to heat that fresh cold water.
true, the water is going to get hot either if you use cold or hot water You did not answer my question of if it was "true" or a "myth" that the water had to be from the cold water faucet. From what you did respond to it sounds as if the question I generated means it is a myth that the water "has" to be from the cold water facuet.
Kitchen faucet? If so, the sprayer attaches to the underside of the faucet in the middle.
its not the co.pper line its the faucet stem or angle stop
Yes, it can also cross through a two handled faucet. Both the hot and cold sides of the faucet must be on and the flow of water must be stopped or greatly reduced on the outlet side of the faucet. This can occur when a hose with a spray nozzle is attached to a laundry tub faucet with the faucet on and the spray nozzle off, or when a shower faucet is on but the shower spray head is off. When another cold water outlet in the system is turned on then the pressure on the cold side of the laundry tub or shower faucet in question could be lowered below the pressure on the hot side and hot water can flow into the cold water side. There are faucets which have integral check valves which prevent this from occurring. WWW.WOODBRIDGEPLUMBING.COM
Possibly a cross connection
because there no backflow perventer on laves and toilets
Because hot water is still in the pipes from when you turned on the hot water, and when you turned on the cold faucet it had to let out the hot water first. This means you have a single-pipe sink. Double-pipe sinks have a pipe for hot and a pipe for cold and it blends them as it turns on.
I'm no plumber, but I would imagine that (if the hot faucet is giving you cold water) that the hot and cold pipes leading into the bathroom have been somehow switched.
Rust popped off inside the pipe and plugged the faucet.
If you are not living in the desert where the cold water is hot during the summer, check to see if perhaps the plumbing is backwards: is the hot water faucet giving cold water? I once had hot water in my toilets.
3 seconds is ideal setting
Remove the handle, turn off the water with a wrench and reatache the handle in the correct position. Good Luck
The faucet is either broken and the inside parts are not turning with the handle or there is a blockage in the supply line.
Any well water can be rusty. It should be tested to see WHAT the "rust" actually is , or at least install a sediment filter.
Burn your tongue and throat is about the only issue. Hot faucet water is no different than cold water you heat on the stove or drink in your coffee.
all rusty in the cold water
because it is cold
You have a cross connection on a faucet somewhere in the house. That means the hot is overriding the cold because of a malfunctioning faucet. Usually happens at the tub/shower diverter if it is a single handle.
Odds are that the cold water lines to the faucet you are trying to use are shut off but the hot water lines coming from the water heater are not. That is why you have hot water but no cold water.