2014 Price Adjustments

To Our Valued Clients:

We are grateful for the opportunity to work with you. Our continued mission is to provide you with quality and overall value based on your individual pool care needs. As our Maintenance Division continues to grow, we are always striving to offer you consistent, competitive, knowledgable service.

Coupled with the rising cost of chemicals, fuel and overall business overhead, we are forced to restructure pricing in our Program Option Plans effective January 1, 2014. The modest changes will allow us to continue providing you the exceptional service you deserve while offering competitive benefits to our technicians.

After careful consideration and review, we are committed to stay within industry standards on pricing while keeping up with current market forces, so you will notice that the adjustments made for 2014 are designed to reflect and suit your overall individual pool needs based on size, personal usage, location, water features and pool systems efficiency. We are confident these new Program Plans will offer a more balanced realistic overall cost basis approach. Our hourly labor rates of $105 will continue to stay same for the 2014 Season.

Please read on to help you better understand the rising costs of chemicals as well as how each pool has individual needs and why your pool may need extra chemicals and/or labor attention to properly maintain on a regular basis.


Child Pool Safety FAQs

  • Never leave your children alone in or near the pool, even for a moment. An adult who knows CPR should actively supervise children at all times.
  • Practice touch supervision with children younger than 5 years. This means that the adult is within an arm's length of the child at all times.
  • You must put up a fence to separate your house from the pool. Most young children who drown in pools wander out of the house and fall into the pool. Install a fence at least 4 feet high around all 4 sides of the pool. This fence will completely separate the pool from the house and play area of the yard. Use gates that self-close and self-latch, with latches higher than your children's reach.
  • Keep rescue equipment (such as a shepherd's hook or life preserver) and a telephone by the pool.
  • Do not use air-filled "swimming aids" as a substitute for approved life vests.
  • Remove all toys from the pool after use so children aren't tempted to reach for them.
  • After the children are done swimming, secure the pool so they can't get back into it.
  • A power safety cover that meets the standards of the American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) may add to the protection of your children but should not be used in place of the fence between your house and the pool. Even fencing around your pool and using a power safety cover will not prevent all drownings.

Remember, teaching your child how to swim DOES NOT mean your child is safe in water.