Are you looking for a plumber in Pemulwuy, 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 Pemulwuy
Dial Up Plumbing services has delivered top-notch plumbing service to the residents of Pemulwuy for over last 20 years.
Our plumbing service Pemulwuy 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 Pemulwuy 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.
From blocked drains to leaking taps, plumbing problems comes in all shapes and sizes. Specially, residential homeowners in Pemulwuy encounter a lot of problems in the form of plumbing emergencies.
We can attend to emergency plumbing situations
Whether it is 2 AM in the morning or 10 PM at night, with Sydney’s most trusted team of licensed plumbers in Pemulwuy you don’t need to worry about things. Pronto!
Dial Up Plumbing is just a dial away from you. Contact us today to get started with your plumbing job.
Local Plumber Pemulwuy, 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 Pemulwuy, our drain plumbers are the best. We unblock sinks, toilets, sewer, and drainage with perfection.
Learn more about Blocked Drains
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 Pemulwuy
Dial Up Plumbing is a Pemulwuy’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 Pemulwuy?
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 Pemulwuy. 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 Pemulwuy 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.
Pemulwuy is a suburb in Greater Western Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Pemulwuy is located 30 kilometres west of the Sydney central business district in the local government area of the Cumberland Council. Pemulwuy is home to the highest point between the Blue Mountains and Sydney, the summit of Prospect Hill.
The quarrying of blue metal, basalt and dolerite was abundant in the area in the past two centuries. Pemulwuy, formerly part of Prospect, is a relatively new suburb, with development beginning in 2004 on the site of a former Boral quarry and CSIRO sites.
Pemulwuy is named after the Aboriginal warrior, Pemulwuy, who led attacks on the British settlements in the surrounding areas, particularly on the Toongabbie settlement. When Captain-Lieutenant Watkin Tench made another official journey to the west in 1789, he began his journey with reference to Prospect Hill, which commanded a view of the great chain of mountains to the west. The first recorded ascent of Prospect Hill by a colonist is that of Tench and his party on 26 June 1789.
In 1791 Governor Arthur Phillip started granting plots of land (mostly 12 to 28 hectares (30 to 70 acres)) to emancipated convicts in what is now Pemulwuy. Thirteen grants of land in the region were made in July 1791. In 1799 Ensign William Cummings of the New South Wales Corps was granted 30 hectares (75 acres) at Prospect Hill. From its commencement in 1791 with the early settlement of the area, agricultural use of the land continued. Much of the land appears to have been cleared by the 1820s and pastoral use of the land was well established by then. When Governor Macquarie paid a visit to the area in 1810, he was favourably impressed by the comfortable conditions that had been created.
On 1 May 1801 Governor King took drastic action, issuing a public order requiring that Aboriginal people around Parramatta, Prospect Hill and Georges River should be “driven back from the settlers” habitations by firing at them’. In 1808 William Lawson was granted 220 hectares (550 acres) on the western slopes of the west ridge where he was to build his home Veteran Hall. He then bought Cummings’ grant and it was here that his third son, Nelson Lawson built a magnificent home, Grey Stanes, on the crown of Prospect Hill. Prompted by suggestions to the Reverend Samuel Marsden by local Prospect Aboriginal groups that a conference should take place “with a view of opening the way to reconciliation”, Marsden promptly organised a meeting near Prospect Hill on 3 May 1805. The conference led to the end of the conflict for the Aboriginal clans around Parramatta and Prospect.
Quarrying in the area began in the 1820s and naturalist Charles Darwin visited the region in January 1836, to observe the geology. By the latter part of the nineteenth century coarse-grained picrite, and other doloritic rock types were being extracted from William Lawson’s estate on the west and north sides of the Hill. By the early twentieth century, the land had been acquired by quarrying firms anxious to expand their land holdings near this valuable source of raw material. The bulk of the present CSIRO site was acquired by the Commonwealth in 1946, and a further 15 hectares was acquired in 1963. In the early 1950s the site became operational and sheep were pastured for research purposes. Prospect Hill was for many years the primary source of road stone for the city’s expanding infrastructure until the reserves of dolerite were exhausted.
Quarrying companies gradually took over more and more of Prospect Hill, mining the dolerite for use as roadstone until it was almost all gone and much of the hill with it. The Prospect quarry is formed by an intrusion of dolerite rock into Ashfield Shale. At least seven different rock types occur in the intrusion. The material is predominantly coarse grained picrite with olivine-dolerite and dolerite. Roads were paved with grey dolerite from Prospect Hill as early as the 1820s. By the end of World War II, the quarries closed down except for two that had the best class of basalt.
As at 19 February 2001, the southern portion of the land, located within the Boral Brickworks site, has been extensively quarried; however the CSIRO site has largely retained its original surface form. In 2002 Delfin Lend Lease entered a joint venture with Boral to develop the residential lands. On 30 January 2004 the eastern part of Prospect, which includes the quarry gap, became a new suburb called Pemulwuy containing the new housing estates of Lakeside and Nelson’s Ridge and the industrial area within the oval-shaped ridge of Prospect Hill. Nelson’s Ridge is being developed by Lend Lease in two stages with the first comprising the northern employment and northern residential lands and the second comprising the southern equivalents. This site will eventually be integrated with the Nelson’s Ridge development through Driftway Drive as well as cycleways and pedestrian links being established between the two.
Quarrying last occurred in 2007. Subsequently, the land inside the oval-shaped ridge was levelled from 2008 to 2010. The gap in the ridge that had previously been created by quarrying has been lowered to the floor level of the quarry and the drainage of the area reversed from its earlier northward flow to empty into Prospect Creek, while a new road, Reconciliation Road, has been driven through the centre of the hill and across the gap to Wetherill Park. In the early 2010s, the 330ha quarry gap was transformed into light industry area with several warehouse distribution centres being established by 2015. Prospect Highway now winds through the gap. The Northern Residential lands have been established since the early 2010s. As of 2021, the Southern Residential lands, which will be built on Prospect Hill’s woody South-Top, are under construction.
Philip Gidley King mentions that the landscape of Prospect is “a very pleasant tract of country, which, from the distance the trees grew from each other, and the gentle hills and dales, and rising slopes covered with grass, appeared like a vast park. The soil from Rose Hill to Prospect-Hill is nearly alike, being a loam and clay.” The tree cover was mainly the eucalypts, grey box and forest red gum. Spotted gum (Corymbia maculata) is also known to have occurred in the Prospect area.
Prospect Hill, which lies in the suburb, is Sydney’s largest body of igneous rock and rises to a height of 117 metres above sea level. The Early Jurassic activity resulted in the shaping of the Prospect dolerite intrusion, which unequivocally points that the hill had a volcanic origin. The eroded residue of the volcanic core forms Prospect Hill, which was battered down over millions of years to a small bulge, which is a laccolith, in the generally flat lands of western Sydney.
The eastern portion consists in the most part of high density town-house like development, while the western area consists of very large warehouse and distribution facilities. The southern zone of the suburb is promoted by property developers Lend Lease Group as “Nelson’s Ridge” named after Nelson Simmons Lawson, son of William Lawson, the owner of the Grey Stanes Estate. The northern zone of the suburb is promoted by Stockland as “Lakewood”.
Street names in the suburb include Watkin Tench Parade, named after Captain Watkin Tench, who was the first European to record an ascent of Prospect Hill in 1789.
The Pemulwuy Marketplace is located on the intersection of Greystanes Road and Butu Wargun Drive along with a community centre and child care centre. Ornamented by lomandras and eucalyptus trees, the marketplace features a Woolworths and a BWS outlet. Another shopping centre, called Nelsons Ridge Plaza, is located on Watkin Tench Parade.
The suburb is home to many parks and reserves such as:
The area is served by the Transit Systems Sydney 809 bus services from Merrylands, 810x, and 811x bus services from Parramatta and 800 and 812 bus service from Blacktown to Fairfield. The barriers on Butu Wargun Drive mean that those living in the eastern portion, and working in the western must either walk or cycle over the ridge, or drive via the Great Western Highway to the north of the suburb, and Reconciliation Road.
Pemulwuy is a 5-minute drive to the M4 and 10-minute drive to Parramatta. Merrylands railway station and Pendle Hill railway station are only a few minutes drive away.