Camco Clear Sewer Elbow: http://bit.ly/clear-sewer-elbow
Slunky Sewer Hose Support: http://bit.ly/slunky
Camco Sewer Connection: http://bit.ly/camco-sewer-adapter
Anti-Siphon Valve: http://bit.ly/valterra-anti-siphon-valve
Toilet Bowl Brush: http://bit.ly/toilet-bowl-brush
20 Mule Team Borax: http://bit.ly/20-mule-team-borax
Sewer Hose: http://bit.ly/camco-heavy-duty-sewer-...
CamcoTank Rinsing Wand: http://bit.ly/swivel-stick-tank-rinser
We demonstrate how to dump RV waste water holding tanks and thoroughly clean the black tank. Keeping your sewage tank super clean requires following a few simple procedures which will make it stay odor-free.
To view our "express" version of this procedure watch "RV Holding Tank Dumping 1-2-3" here:
Lots of RVers think their black tank is clean when they just empty it and flush out the sewer hose with water from the grey tank.
Even those RVers who use a black tank flush system often don't utilize the most important piece of equipment necessary to monitor the cleanliness of the black tank: a clear sewer elbow.
And even using a clear sewer elbow on your camper isn't enough. As we demonstrate, using a black tank flush connection, and plenty of water STILL won't do the job. Using the proper technique is essential for maintaining the black tank and keeping it clean and odor-free.
We go through the step-by-step instructions for making sure that your RV holding tanks stay clean and fresh, making your motorhome, travel trailer or fifth wheel a nicer place to be.
We'll also cover a few basics about sewer connections, flush valve use, toilet chemicals and special techniques for cleaning and deodorizing a problem sewage holding tank. In addition, we'll review some details that every RVer should know about when and where to empty their black tank.
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The intro music is my own piano performance of Scott Joplin's Maple Leaf Rag from 1899.
Full-Time RVers since April 11, 2003, we share DIY (do it yourself) RV maintenance, repair, travel, upgrade and operational tips & tricks.
While we're not RV technicians, we're very mechanically inclined and have learned a lot about RV systems over the years. We've handled most of our own minor service, maintenance and upgrade work on both of our RVs.
We meet lots of newer RVers who are eager to learn some basics about using, maintaining and caring for their rigs. After more than a decade on the road, we're happy to share what we've learned (some of it the hard way). ;-) We hope our experience can help other RVers go DIY, saving time & money while experiencing the satisfaction of a job well done. We're handy RVers, not professional technicians. We're happy with the techniques and products we use, but be sure to confirm that all methods and materials you use are compatible with your equipment and abilities. Regardless of what we recommend, consult a professional if you're unsure about working on your RV. Any task you perform or product you purchase based on any information we provide is strictly at your own risk.
We sometimes receive products for evaluation at no cost, but our opinions are our own and we only feature products we personally use, love and can recommend to friends with complete confidence. The RVgeeks participate in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.
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