How to repair your Telescopic Faucet

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A typical pull-out sprayer faucet consists of four basic components: a hollow faucet outlet, a pull-out sprayer wand, a flexible faucet hose and a chrome-plated pull-out hose. Most sprayer faucet leaks occur at the junction of the chrome-plated pull-out hose, and most pressure loss problems are caused by debris or mineral deposits that clog the wand aerator. You can easily replace defective or damaged parts with new parts within an hour or two.

Turn off the water from the tap. Find the stop valve for the hot and cold water supply in the cabinet under the sink. Or, turn off the water at the main shut-off valve.

Find the small hose weight hanging on the chrome-plated pull-out hose under the sink. Some weights are made of plastic and pass through and pull out the hose; other weights are brackets that are screwed to the hose. If your weight is tightened, use a flat-head screwdriver to remove the weight. If the counterweight is a plastic ring, do not control the counterweight for now.

Turn on the faucet and let the residual water in the pipe drain into the sink. Pull out the faucet nozzle from the water outlet, and then unscrew it from the chrome-plated pull-out hose. Be careful not to drop the small gasket into the nozzle at the end of the hose. Use an adjustable wrench to loosen very tight connections. Wrap a layer of insulating tape around the wrench jaws to prevent damage to the screws.

Pull the pull-out hose from the water outlet into the sink to prevent the hose from falling into the cabinet.

Pour equal parts of hot water and vinegar into a plastic bowl. Make sure it is enough to cover the sprayer wand. Let the sprayer stick soak in the solution for a few hours so that the vinegar can dissolve the mineral deposits that may collect around the opening of the small aerator.

Go under the sink and use an adjustable wrench to unscrew the other end of the chrome-plated hose from the flexible water supply faucet hose. If necessary, remove the weight of the plastic hose. Do not pass the hose through the nozzle from this end.

Standing in front of the sink, carefully pull the hose out of the faucet outlet. If the hose is stuck in the nozzle, push the hose back a few inches to release it. Continue to pull out the hose. Discard the hose.

Tuck a part of the paper towel into the end of the new pull-out hose. Or, if a plastic plug is provided in your hose kit, insert the plastic plug.

Insert the plug end of the newly pulled hose into the faucet outlet. Pass it through the nozzle until the end of the hose is under the sink. Reconnect the cleaned or new sprayer rod by placing the new gasket in the pull-out hose end and screwing the hose onto the threaded nozzle of the sprayer rod. Use an adjustable wrench to tighten the connection until it is snug. Do not make the connection too tight, otherwise the threads will be damaged. Dock the sprayer wand on the faucet outlet.

Go under the sink. If necessary, put the weight of the plastic hose on the hose. Remove the hose plug. Reconnect the pull-out hose to the flexible water tap hose. Use an adjustable wrench to tighten the connection until it is snug but not too tight. If necessary, use a screwdriver to reconnect the hose counterweight bracket.

Turn on the water supply.

What you need
working lamp

Slotted screwdriver

adjustable wrench

Electrical tape


White vinegar

plastic bowl


Pull out the hose and gasket set

If the sprayer breaks, please replace it at your local home improvement center or plumbing supply store.

The plug or paper towel inserted into the end of the new hose prevents the hose from collecting debris as you feed the hose through the nozzle.

Major faucet manufacturers usually provide lifetime limited warranty on their products. Please contact the manufacturer or the store where you purchased the faucet to inquire about the warranty. Manufacturers can charge a nominal fee or provide replacement parts for free.

If your faucet is touch-operated through electrical wiring, please disconnect the wire or remove the battery from the device before repairing the faucet.

When the faucet is turned on for the first time after replacing the parts, the faucet may splash or splash for a few seconds. This is because there is air in the hose and it will stop after you run the faucet for a minute or two.
Of course, there is also Abs Faucet, which is more complicated than the repair solution of a pull-out faucet. Even so, it is still a very useful faucet, and you can still choose to use this.