Are you looking for a plumber in Lane Cove, NSW? Or encountered an emergency plumbing issue? Get in touch with Dial Up Plumbing Services for a seamless plumbing service experience.
When do you need a plumber?
Plumbers are experts when it comes to unblocking drains, fixing pipes, detecting plumbing leaks, unclogging sink, hot water installation, and many more. A licensed gas plumber can even help you with gas installation.
We are a licensed plumbing service provider helping you with blocked drain repairs, pipe relining, leaking tap fixes, pipe installations, and all kinds of other plumbing installations and repairs.
Not sure if a plumber can help you? We would be more than happy to help you if you give us a call at (02) 8999 6125.
A plumbing service trusted by residents in Lane Cove
Dial Up Plumbing services has delivered top-notch plumbing service to the residents of Lane Cove for over last 20 years.
Our plumbing service Lane Cove comes with 10 years of licensed plumbing experience and is different compared to other local plumbing companies. Choosing the right plumbing company is very vital, and can make a difference of quality and cost.
Our Lane Cove plumbers can attend you for a same-day service at your commercial or residential property solving any kind of plumbing issue at an affordable rate.
Our licensed plumbers are trained and experienced when it comes to fixing blocked drains, repairing showers, sealing leaking pipes, and pipe relining as well. Specially, residential homeowners in Lane Cove encounter a lot of problems in the form of plumbing emergencies.
We can attend to emergency plumbing situations
Whether it be a gas leak or leaking pipe, when it a matter of urgency, we come into action. Pronto!
Reaching Dial Up Plumbing is very easy, we are just a Dial away – (02) 8999 6125. Get in touch to experience the best plumbing service experience in Lane Cove
Local Plumber Lane Cove, Always Near You
Our plumbers have a reputation for being reliable and available at times when you need us. The team of Dial Up Plumbing Services is comprised of plumbing experts coming from different parts of Sydney and can come to you quickly as possible in terms of any plumbing emergency.
No job is too big or small for us. We’ve encountered a wide variety of jobs in the past, from slow draining pipes and gurgling noises to complete blockages, overflowing toilets, and tree roots causing damage to residents’ homes!
Some common plumbing problems we respond to
As plumbing experts, we can provide you with a quote for any problem and recommend permanent solutions to ensure that the same issue never occurs again. Some of the plumbing problems that we often get inquiries for are;
🟨 My toilet is not flushing, toilet water not filling, blocked toilets
🟨 Tree roots blocking the pipes, blocked drains, storm water blocked drain
🟨 Leaking taps, burst taps, shower repairs, and leaking showers
🟨 Hot water system not working, cold water coming from taps and more
Whatever the plumbing problem is, the solution is just a dial away: Contact Dial Up Plumbing today!
We Specialise in Fixing Blocked Drains
When it comes to unblocking drains in Lane Cove, our drain plumbers are the best. We unblock sinks, toilets, sewer, and drainage with perfection.
Learn more about Blocked Drains
Lane Cove here.
Our cutting edge technology which includes using the best drain clearing chemicals, CCTV Inspection technology, water jetting equipment’s ensures that every drain clearing work we do is carried out with perfection.
Are you after permanent no-dig blocked drain solutions? Dial Up Plumbing is also regarded as the best team of licensed drain experts when it comes to providing top-notch pipe relining services in Sydney.
Get in touch with Plumbing Experts in Lane Cove
Dial Up Plumbing is a Lane Cove’s trusted plumber for a reason. Our team is prominent when it comes to responding to plumbing emergencies. Looking for 24 hour emergency plumber in Lane Cove?
Well, with Dial-Up Plumbing Services, you can rest assured on your couch. Our team is equipped with all the plumbing tools and machinery required to fix a plumbing problem at any time of the day. Why look for someone else when an award-winning local team of licensed plumbers is available to you at an affordable price? We have recently provided services in the following locations; , , and .
The services provides by Dial Up Plumbing comes with a labour warranty.* We also provide various discounts on plumbing and are known for quality workmanship in your local area. Our name is synonymous to quality service, affordable prices, and best customer services.
We provide all kinds of residential and commercial plumbing solutions in Lane Cove. Our range of plumbing services includes pipe relining, blocked drain repairs, shower repairs, bathroom installations, hot water replacements and many more. In fact, our commercial plumbers in Lane Cove are regarded as the best service providers by the local residents.
Hiring a professional plumber does not cost much when you get in touch with the right plumbing company. In fact, going for cheap plumbing prices and saving your plumbing cost for now is sure to bring more expenses as seen in many cases.
The cost of hiring a plumber varies on a lot of things. In most cases we need to come to your place and inspect the situation in order to provide the right cost structure. However, we can always give you a rough idea on costing if you get in touch with us.
Lane Cove is a suburb on the Lower North Shore of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. Lane Cove is nine kilometres north-west of the Sydney central business district and is the administrative centre for the local government area of the Lane Cove Council. Lane Cove West and Lane Cove North are separate suburbs.
Lane Cove occupies a peninsula on the northern side of Port Jackson (Sydney Harbour), at the opening of the Lane Cove River. The regional administrative and shopping hub of Chatswood is located three kilometres away, along with Macquarie Park four kilometres away.
There are a number of possibilities of the origin of the name ‘Lane Cove’. The first written use of the name was by Lieutenant William Bradley after he had just sailed along the river in 1788. Some have argued that it was named after Lieutenant Michael Lane, a respected cartographer, who had once worked with Captain Cook. Others say that it was in honour of John Lane, who was the son of the London Lord Mayor at the time as well as a good friend of the first Governor, Arthur Phillip. In any case, the name stuck, and by the 1800s was being used to refer to all the land north of the river.
Prior to the arrival of the First Fleet, the area in which Lane Cove is situated was inhabited by the Cam-mer-ray-gal Group of the Ku-ring-gai Aboriginal Tribe. The group, which inhabited the north shore of Port Jackson, was one of the largest in the Sydney area.
Lieutenant Ralph Clark was the first European to land, a short distance from the entrance to the Lane Cove River on 14 February 1790. There were land grants in 1794 to some privates and non-commissioned officers in the New South Wales Corps, although few of these grants were actually settled as the steep, timbered land was not particularly habitable. However, Lane Cove was an excellent source for timber and other commodities that the settlers required. One early settler named William Henry (1778-1862) was granted 1,000 acres in an area which now includes much Lane Cove National Park. The grant was never confirmed due to the Rum Rebellion and Henry was thrown off the land. It is suspected that John MacArthur had schemed to ensure that William Henry suffered because he had supported William Bligh during the rebellion. During the 19th century, farms and dairies were also established. There were also many industrial and manufacturing factories constructed around Greenwich. A detailed history of the early years of Lane Cove is found in Ball. John and Pam, Revisiting the early history of Lane Cove, 2010, Oughtershaw Press, ISBN 978-0-9593420-7-9. 253 pages.
Most of the residential growth in the area however occurred after World War II when returning soldiers were granted blocks of land around Lane Cove. The land value, which was relatively cheap during this time, surged during the 1980s and 1990s when the water views, large suburban blocks, ease of transport and quiet streets became popular.
From 1900 to 1979, St Joseph’s Girls’ Home operated on the Pacific Highway. About 3000 girls passed through it.
In 2005, Lane Cove briefly caught the attention of the world’s press when part of an apartment block (which is now classified as being in the new suburb of Lane Cove North) collapsed into an excavation for the Lane Cove Tunnel and a pet bird in the evacuated block was rescued by a robot.
Lane Cove North was split off to become a separate suburb on 20 January 2006.
A tram service to Lane Cove opened as an electric line from Crows Nest in February 1900, with trams connecting with other electric services at Ridge Street. It was initially opened as far as Gore Hill and extended to Lane Cove in March, 1909. Some through services operated to and from Milsons Point.
In September 1909, a new line was opened from McMahons Point to Victoria Cross, North Sydney and a new direct route was opened via what is now the Pacific Highway from Victoria Cross to Crows Nest. Services to Lane Cove and Chatswood were altered to operate to and from McMahons Point via the new direct route to Crows Nest, in conjunction with the construction of the Sydney Harbour Bridge.
In March, 1932 the Sydney Harbour Bridge with its associated railway and tramway tracks was opened and services from Lane Cove to the CBD were diverted to operate to and from Wynyard station via the Sydney Harbour Bridge route. Trams entered Wynyard station via a tunnel entrance at the south-eastern pylon of the bridge.
From Lane Cove a cross regional service to Balmoral was also available. Upon departure from the Lane Cove terminus opposite the council chambers, trams travelled north on Longueville Road turning right onto the Pacific Highway. At Crows Nest, separate lines branched left onto Falcon Street, travelling through Cammeray, Neutral Bay, Cremorne Junction and Mosman before joining Military Road. The line then split into two separate lines at the intersection of Middle Head Road and Bradleys Head Road. Turning left into Gordon Street off Middle Head Road, the line then entered on to its own off road reservation, crossing several small residential streets as it wound its way down to Henry Plunkett Reserve, entering The Esplanade near the corner of Botanic Road and terminating near Hunters Parade.
Lane Cove has a number of heritage-listed sites, including:
Although Lane Cove contains residential, it contains some commercial and industrial.
Lane Cove has a shopping centre that includes a pedestrian plaza at the eastern end of Burns Bay Road, where it meets Longueville Road. There is a Coles supermarket, a Woolworths supermarket, a Harris Farm, a pub and a number of small specialty stores in this area, as well as a large number of restaurants and cafes. At the end of Longueville Road is the Lane Cove Businessman’s Club which is the only local Club in the Area.
Several large businesses are located in Lane Cove including the Australian headquarters of statistical software company SAS, the recording house for Warner Bros., Festival Mushroom Records, as well as BlueScope’s marketing branch in Lane Cove West.
Lane Cove Library is located at Library Walk, Lane Cove. The library received a major update with an extension/refurbishment which increased Library space from 1,203 sq m to 3,301 sq m – exceeding state benchmarks.
A small Branch Library is located at Greenwich.
Lane Cove Aquatic Centre]contains a 50-metre swimming pool, a 25-metre swimming pool, a shallow pool for toddlers and young children and a well equipped gym. There are also water springs, a sauna, spa and a kiosk.
The Gore Hill Freeway, which brings traffic from the city, the airport and southern suburbs connects to two major roads at Lane Cove – the Pacific Highway which travels north and Epping Road which goes north-west. The traffic problems at these intersections led to the construction of the Lane Cove Tunnel, which takes vehicles straight from the Gore Hill Expressway to the M2. Cars can now travel from the Baulkham Hills Shire to the airport without having to pass a single set of traffic lights (although there are tolls to pay in each direction). Since the opening of the Lane Cove Tunnel, two lanes of Epping Road between Mowbray Road and Lane Cove have been removed, with the left lane in each direction becoming a bus lane, reducing Epping Road in some sections to one lane in each direction for general traffic and increasing congestion. Getting in and out of Lane Cove can take 20 – 30 minutes in a car in peak hour.
Lane Cove was the terminus of one of Sydney’s northern tram lines, which closed in the late 1950s. Trams operated to Wynyard in the city and Balmoral via Crows Nest. The current 254 bus route largely follows the city route from Longueville Road to Wynyard via Crows Nest and North Sydney. A new major bus interchange constructed at the intersection of Epping Road and Longueville Road, as part of the Lane Cove tunnel works, opened in March 2008 with approximately 25 separate bus routes (including school routes) operating from here.
Busways operates services to King Street Wharf, McMahons Point, Riverview, Gladesville, Epping and Macquarie Centre. CDC NSW operate services to Castle Hill, Rouse Hill and the Queen Victoria Building. Transit Systems NSW operate services to Chatswood and Westfield Burwood.
A cyclepath has been constructed along the southern edge of Epping Road from the Pacific Highway to the Lane Cove River. This cyclepath links to the Gore Hill Freeway Cyclepath. Connecting cyclepaths allow cyclists to journey to Chatswood, North Sydney, Willoughby and the Macquarie Park area.
A Captain Cook Cruises ferry service that travels someway down the Lane Cove River, stops at Longueville, Northwood and Greenwich.
The closest train stations are about 3 kilometres away at Chatswood and Artarmon. According to the 2001 census, 4.1% of the population travelled to work by train alone. Other methods of travel include by train and bus (1.7%), walking or cycling (5.9%), by bus only (14.3%), and car (71.0%).
Schools in Lane Cove are:
Cultural groups and services include the Lane Cove Youth Orchestra, Lane Cove Concert Band, Lane Cove Art Society, Lane Cove Dance Academy, Lane Cove Music and Cultural Centre, Lane Cove Historical Society, Lane Cove Theatre Company and Lane Cove Bushland and Conservation Society.
Annual festivals are the Lane Cove Autumn Harmony Festival and the Cameraygal Festival.
Places of worship in Lane Cove are:
The Lane Cove Aquatic Leisure Centre provides excellent facilities and is situated adjacent to Pottery Green Oval, which is used for cricket in summer and soccer and baseball in winter. The Lane Cove Cricket Club and Lane Cove Rugby Club have their homeground at Tantallon Oval. The cricket club was established in 1893 and the Rugby Club in 1949. The Longueville Bowling Club, now known as the Longueville Sporting Club, has a lawn bowls green and is located close to the Lane Cove Country Club 9 hole golf course. Saint Ignatius’ College, Riverview is an active participant in the Athletic Association of the Great Public Schools of New South Wales, and has fielded cricket and rugby sides in this sporting competition for over a century. It also hosts the historic Riverview Gold Cup Regatta on the Lane Cove River. The rowing race day began in 1882.
Lane Cove also has Junior sporting clubs.
Around 16% of the area is devoted to public recreational areas including Burns Bay Park, Tambourine Bay Park, Pottery Green, Blackman Park and Tantallon Oval. As well as this there is a large amount of bushland surrounding the river’s edge especially near Riverview and Lane Cove West. Lane Cove also has many small creeks and rivers that flow through it and therefore has many expanses of bushland. The Lane Cove River is the largest river in the area. Lane Cove National Park is located close to the suburb. The Lane Cove Bushland Park is home to an endangered species of fungus, Hygrocybe lanecovensis, which is found nowhere else. The species was discovered in the 1990s.
According to the 2016 census, the suburb of Lane Cove had a population of 10,817 people. Of these:
In 2009, the shopping centre on Longueville Road was used in the filming of Underbelly: The Golden Mile depicting Darlinghurst Road, Kings Cross.