How to find a pond or waterfall leak, Denville NJ

How to find a pond or waterfall leak

CHow to find a pond or waterfall leak | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

LEAK!
The four letter word that a pond owner fears.

Don’t worry, it’s not the end of the world. In fact, most backyard ponds can lose 1 to 2 inches of water a week to evaporation. This will depend on the amount of sun exposure and the volume of water flowing over your waterfalls. If you have a lot of both you may have a larger than normal amount of water loss due to evaporation.

finding a pond leak
low edge on a pond leak

Now, that doesn’t mean that if you fill your pond up to the normal level one day and then you see that the level has dropped 5”-6” the next day that you are dealing with normal evaporation. At that point you can rule out evaporation and assume that you are dealing with a leaking pond.


LOW EDGES:
The first thing you want to do is look for any low edges in your pond/waterfall liner. The most common cause of a leak is a low edge in the waterfall due to settling of the soil underneath the liner. Another area where you can find a low edge could be along the perimeter of your pond. Start by going over the edges of your whole pond including your waterfalls and stream. There could be areas where the dirt has settled and the liner has dropped below the water level.

An easy way you could find these spots is by looking for wet mulch or muddy areas around your water feature. If you find a spot like this around your pond, all you need to do is raise the liner above the water level. Simply lift the liner up and pack some soil under the liner in the area to raise it up. Leak Fixed!

OBSTRUCTIONS IN THE STREAM AND SKIMMER
Another thing you should check for in the stream and near the pond skimmer is an excess buildup of debris, algae growth or rocks that have shifted and are blocking water flow. These obstructions can divert the water flow over the liners edge, and also raise the water level in areas where the liner is too low. Simply moving the obstruction should alleviate the problem. Algae and Debris can be controlled by maintaining your water feature and trimming back any excess growth.

TRIED THESE STEPS, BUT MY POND IS STILL LEAKING!!
So, you have spent at least 20 minutes or so looking for the easier, tell-tale signs of a leak to no avail. Now it’s time for you to start digging a little deeper…

THE 24 HOUR LEAK TEST
Before you start digging up your pond and searching aimlessly for the source of the water loss, you’ll want to determine if the leak is in the waterfall or in the pond by following these steps to eliminate the pond from the equation:
-Make sure the pond is filled to the normal operating level.
-Unplug the waterfall pump(s)
-If you have fish, you’ll want to install a bubbler pump or sub-surface aeration during this test.
-Take note of the pond level and let the pond sit with the waterfall turned off for 24 hours
-If the water level remains the same after 24 hours, then you can assume the pond is in good shape and not leaking.

THE WATER LEVEL IN THE POND IS DROPPING
If the water level in the pond continues to drop, allow it to continue until its stops. You may need to remove your fish from the pond at this point and house them in temporary holding tank(s) with aeration). The level where the water stops dropping is where you are going to start looking for your leak.

THE WATER LEVEL IN THE POND IS HOLDING STEADY
If you have determined that the pond is not the source of your leak, the next thing you will want to do is go ahead and check the plumbing, connections and your waterfall/stream. At this point you may want to consider calling a Pond Professional, but if you feel comfortable with proceeding on your own with you fish pond leak, check out our videos and blogs on Advanced Pond Leak Detection or Advanced Waterfall Leak Detection

We know it is not fun when your pond is losing water, but if you take the time to follow these simple pond leak repair steps, you could possibly find the problem yourself. If you live in the Northern New Jersey area and need the assistance of a Master Certified Aquascape Contractor, be sure to contact us at Atlantis Water Gardens via our website contact page or give us a call at (973)-627-0515 and we will be happy to see if we can help!


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Should I add bacteria to my pond?

How to find a pond or waterfall leak

CHow to find a pond or waterfall leak | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

As water feature artists we get asked a lot of questions. The question that may be the hardest to explain is how absolutely important it is to add beneficial bacteria to your water feature. Sometimes we get the feeling people think it is an expensive snake oil. While you can’t see the bacteria (Much like the air around you) you see the effects. A pond that has a complete system: proper filtration, aeration, plants and bacteria will be significantly cleaner.

Should I add bacteria to my pond?
The simple answer is YES!!! It’s important to remember that every piece of the ecosystem must be present in order for a true ecosystem to be in place. Eliminate one of these elements and you’ve got an unbalanced ecosystem that won’t be so low maintenance anymore. Beneficial Bacteria are hard-working aerobic microorganisms that do the job of keeping the pond clean by converting harmful substances like ammonia into less harmful substances like nitrites and nitrates. All of this happens without your having to lift a finger!

Bacteria should be added to your pond system twice a week after your pond is cleaned in the spring and once a week for the rest of the season.  Consistency is key.  An automatic dosing machine can add your bacteria to the pond at a regular pace and for most ponds only needs to be refilled
once a month.

What bacteria cannot do: 
Bacteria is a critical part of a healthy pond ecosystem, but no amount of bacteria can replace proper filtration and aeration in your pond. To learn more about proper filtration and aeration click here. If you have questions about your pond set-up email, call or swing by our pond supply store. We are happy to help!

pond nitrogen cycle
aquascape beneficial bacteria
will predators eat all my fish in my pond

​Other types of bacteria:
Sludge and Filter cleaner contains strains of bacteria that thrive in dark places—like under the gravel, in your filter or basin. It consumes the fish waste and other debris that accumulate in these out of the way corners of your water feature, minimizing opportunity for algae to grow and thrive. Best used in conjunction with beneficial bacteria for a more complex blend of bacteria.

aquascape sludge cleaner

WHAT SHOULD I DO IF I ALREADY HAVE ALGAE IN MY WATER FEATURE?

First off, don’t panic! Algae is actually a part of your pond ecosystem. Algae removes the excess nutrient load from the water in your pond. While we don’t prefer to see it, it is performing an important function in your ecosystem. Think of it more as an indicator of high nutrient levels in your pond. Here is a basic checklist of things to do if you are experiencing an algae bloom in your pond:

​First be a detective!
Is this a problem you have all of the time? Is your water pea soup green? If so you may not have the proper filtration, aeration and maintenance for your pond system. Call us (973)627-0515 and we can help you assess the problem and come up with a solution.

Is your pond system brand new? If so congratulations!!! Your algae bloom is a rite of passage. As a new pond begins to mature you usually get an algae bloom as your bacteria and plants haven’t yet had time to take off. Don’t sweat it! Follow the simple steps to first kill and then remove the algae (that is if you just can’t stand to have it in your pond). Then you can use a pond gummy to give a quick boost to your bacteria colony and you should be good to go!

Is this a new trouble in an existing pond? If you have a good filter(skimmer) and aeration (waterfall) in your pond, but are experiencing an algae bloom it is usually due to an influx of nutrients.

The number one culprit? Fish food. Begin feeding fish when water temps have reached 50, consistently and end feedings in the fall as soon as water temperatures drop below 50. Use a cold water fish food in the early and late season. It contains the protein, vitamins and minerals that the fish need at this time of the season. Remember to only feed your fish what they can completely consume in two minutes time. Use a fish feeding ring to make certain that the food is completely consumed and not just swept into the skimmer or filter. Fish don’t need to be fed daily especially in an older pond as they will forage for plants and insects in the pond. If you are feeding them more than they are eating in two minutes time it is simply polluting the water they are living in.

The second culprit? Often, plant fertilizer. This can be a bit more difficult to find. If you recently added plantings to your garden landscape, fertilized a lawn, or added annual planters they may be the culprits. If rainwater travels through your lawn or garden and then runs into the pond this may be the cause of your troubles. The fix? Is a bit more complex. You can move the annual planters, if possible. Consider redirecting rainwater runoff to another area. Resist the urge to fertilize gardens and lawns that can run-off into the pond/water feature. If it is simply a new perennial planting you may have to just be patient as the time release fertilizer often present in the plants when they are purchased just needs time to wear out. You can follow the instructions for removing algae as necessary and double the dose of bacteria to your pond. Additionally, treating your water feature with a pond gummy may be just the boost your water feature needs to get bacteria levels high enough to handle the influx of nutrients. Also, consider adding water hyacinth to your pond. Water hyacinth consume a large amount of nutrience directly from the pond water. They are not an instant fix, but where nutrience entering the pond will be an ongoing issue they are a good part of the solution.

Second treat it:
If you have a string algae bloom in your pond and want to get rid of it here is what to do:

1–Don’t scrub it until it’s dead!!! If you begin to collect the algae or scrape/brush it off of the rocks you will break it apart. When algae breaks apart each small (even microscopic) piece will regrow to form a complete strand. By scrubbing/scraping and collecting it you are actually propagating (creating more) algae in your pond! Kill your algae first. Turn off the water feature let all the water come to a stop. Use a product like Aquascape’s Ecoblast, being careful to follow the package instructions. (TOO MUCH WILL DROP OXYGEN LEVELS AND KILL YOUR FISH). If it is super hot you will need to wait until early morning or another time when the heat has dropped (hot water has less oxygen and this product will remove a portion of the oxygen during use, potentially killing your fish). After applying ecoblast wait about 20 minutes. You will see the algae change color. It is now dead and safe to collect/scrape/scrub. Alternately, you can use an Iongen system to kill unwanted string algae. Simply turn it on when you first start to notice an algae bloom and then up to a week later turn the system off. The small amount of copper ions that the Iongen releases into the water inhibits string algae growth (not for pea soup algae).

2–When its dead, remove it. Physically remove the algae once it is dead. Collect it, scrub it, scrape it.

3–Prevent its regrowth. A complete ecosystem will have minimal amounts of algae, but not huge blooms. To attain this in your water garden be sure to have each component of a complete ecosystem: filtration, oxygenation, bacteria, plants and where applicable fish. Remember bacteria only works if you add it regularly to your pond system as it takes time to colonize. If you can’t or don’t want to maintain your water feature, we are happy to provide a maintenance service for you or install an auto-dose that only needs the product replaced about once a month.

4–Supercharge your pond. After treating for the algae bloom, super charge the bacteria in your pond with a pond gummy and water hyacinths (15-20 water hyacinths are a good start for a 300 sq.ft pond).

5–Should be number one—remove the source of the nutrient load– cut back fish feeding, resist the urge to fertilize terrestrial plantings where rainwater runoff may enter the pond/waterfall.

—-

Whether you need a new water feature installed, or you just need help keeping an existing water feature clean and functional, we are here to help you achieve your water feature dreams. With over two decades creating beautiful ponds and fountains in New Jersey, Atlantis Water Gardens can create the perfect water feature for your backyard, designed to meet and even exceed your expectations. Our design approach is to incorporate the relaxing properties of water into the existing landscape, making it a seamless component of the landscape around it. What’s more, we provide maintenance and repair services to keep your water feature beautiful and running smoothly. If you’re ready for a pond or outdoor water feature, or you need help maintaining your existing feature, call 973.627.0515 to ask as many questions as you want, and learn all we have to offer. You can also visit our website to see examples of our work and hear more about why we do what we do.


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How deep does a koi pond need to be Denville NJ

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Do high tech systems, tests and treatments make my koi pond better?

How to find a pond or waterfall leak

CHow to find a pond or waterfall leak | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

It depends what you are referring to in your question.

If you are wondering whether your pond is the equivalent to a science lab with tests, and more preciptions, treatments, and daily meds than your grandad had, then no. High tech in that regard is not the answer or something you want to get started in. More than anything else, being observant and learning from Mother Nature is what it takes to be a water gardener. Whatever she does naturally is what you should be doing in your pond. Whatever she doesn’t do is what you should be avoiding in your pond.

Now, that being said, there are some pretty cool “high tech” things available in the pond industry.

Such as iOT pumps, lights, water jets, Ion Gen for algae control, automatic dosing systems to feed your pond with bacteria. These things are high tech, and afford us some pretty cool features. Such as setting schedules for your pond lights, turning on that little frog spitter from your app on your phone, etc.

Give us a call if you’d like to see what’s available! Just tap the blue button below the picture.

This is an article from our Learning Hub. Want to learn more tips and tricks about water gardens?

How deep does a koi pond need to be Denville NJ
Are koi ponds a liability or safety issue
Are koi ponds a liability or safety issue

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Pond Myths

Is the Best Place For My Pond In The Lowest Spot In My Yard?

Best Spot for my pond & waterfall | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

Over a decade of hard work, education and passion for the water gardening industry has grown Atlantis Water Gardens in Denville, Morris County New Jersey into one of the premier water garden design/build companies in the Northern New Jersey. “Water gardening has provided us some unique opportunities, experiences, friendships and accolades over the last decade.  In all of our travels we have gained over a decade of experience building and servicing the water features we build. Review our 20 most popular backyard pond myths, and see if we can show you the true pond facts, and answer some of your questions !  


Is the Best Place For My Pond In The Lowest Spot In My Yard

Pond Myth#1: Predators will eat all of your fish! 
There is a constant fear in the water gardening community that raccoons and other four-legged predators will go swimming in your pond and help themselves to some of your prize koi, shubunkin, or goldfish.
Click to find out the real facts on Predators…

Pond Myth#2: UV lights are the best way to keep your water clear.
UV clarifiers are one of the ways to keep your pond water clear, but certainly not the only way, and arguably not the natural way. 
Uv Lights are not how Mother Nature intended to keep your pond clear…

Pond Myth#3: The presence of rocks and gravel make it difficult to clean your pond.
You are susceptible to buying into this myth, if and only if, you’ve never experienced pondering with rocks and gravel in your pond. 
Click to find out the real facts about rocks and gravel …

Pond Myth#4: Koi can’t be kept in a pond that also contains plants.
In a naturally balanced ecosystem, koi and plants complement and need one another. It doesn’t have to be one or the other.
Find out how you can have koi and aquatic plants to .

Pond Myth#5: Your pond must be at least three-feet deep in order to keep koi.
There are thousands of two-foot deep ponds around the country, full of happy and healthy koi. 
Find out what you need to know about depths and the cold…

Pond Myth#6: Your pond water must be tested on a daily basis.
This myth comes from the aquarium industry and has a lot to do with the fact that an aquarium is a much smaller body of water. 
Bring Mother Nature into the picture and how out how easy it is.

Pond Myth#7: You have to bring your fish inside for the winter.
Fish do fine during the coldest of winters as long as you give them two feet of water to swim in, oxygenate the water, and keep a hole in the ice with a bubbler. Mother Nature can do the rest … find out how your fish survive in the winter.

Pond Myth#8: A pond in your backyard means you will have a lot of mosquitoes.
Mosquitoes will generally only lay their eggs in still, stagnant water. 
Lots of options here, click to find out.

Pond Myth#9: You cannot have a pond in an area where there are a lot of trees.
In nature, ponds and trees go together. Yes, you may have more leaves in your pond, but think of the shade. 
Find out how these two features compliment each other.

Pond Myth#10: You can’t have koi in a pond that also has rocks and gravel.
Koi are actually just a fancy variety of carp, and all carp are bottom feeders. They love to swim and scavenge. 
Find out the truth about koi and their environment.

Pond Myth#11: Having a pond may decrease the value of your home!
Everyone knows when it comes to the resale value, a swimming pool in most American climate regions can be deadly. 
Find out how real estate agents think ponds can affect your value.

Pond Myth#12: It’s okay to use pool chemicals in your pond.
This one comes from the swimming pool industry. If chlorine is good for humans in the local swimming pool, it must be okay for fish and plants in your pond.
Think again, and find out why not to use pool chemicals.

Pond Myth#13: I have liability or safety concerns!
It’s natural to have these concerns, but it is important to remember that a professionally-installed water garden is constructed with safety in mind. More on Pond Safety. 

Pond Myth#14: You can use a timer on your pond!
Not true! Your pond is a living, breathing ecosystem that needs constant oxygen. 
Don’t use a timer Find out more.

Pond Myth#15: I want my pond located in the lowest part of my yard!
It makes sense to have your water garden in this area because it already collects water, however, this is probably the worst location. 
This is one of the worst locations Find out why.

Pond Myth#16: It’s necessary to drain and clean your pond regularly.
The reality is, if you decide to work in harmony with Mother Nature, draining and cleaning your pond should be minimal. 
Find out why why less than twice a year is good.

Pond Myth#17: High tech is the solution to controlling Mother Nature.
More than anything else, being observant and learning from Mother Nature is what it takes to be a water gardener. 
Be a good student and start here. 

Pond Myth#18: Bottom drains work best if you have koi.
The claim by many koi keepers is that the water will lack sufficient oxygen at the lower levels and affect your koi. 
Get the real facts about bottom drains.

Pond Myth#19: The more filtration the better the pond.
Believe it or not, you can over-filter a pond. That’s right.    
Find out what to avoid. 

Pond Myth#20: You can’t be a koi hobbyist and a water gardener.
Not true! You can raise koi and have a beautiful water garden. 
Don’t choose… do them both! 
Find out how.

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Is It Necessary to Drain & Clean My Pond Monthly?

Is the Best Place For My Pond In The Lowest Spot In My Yard?

Best Spot for my pond & waterfall | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

The reality is, if you fail to set your system up using our Ecosystem Pond recipe so that it’s working in harmony with Mother Nature, then you’ll be asking for a lot of related problems that may require you to drain and clean your pond out on a regular basis. On the other hand, if you decide to work in harmony with Mother Nature instead of doing battle with her, then draining and cleaning your pond should take place only once a year (twice at most). Clean-outs should occur in the spring, before the weather gets warm and the bacteria has an opportunity to set up. Ponds with heavy fish and plant loads might need a drain and clean before winter sets in.

Is it Necessary to Drain and clean my pond monthly

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How to get rid of algae in my pond and waterfall

Is the Best Place For My Pond In The Lowest Spot In My Yard?

Best Spot for my pond & waterfall | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

Pond algae is unsightly to most pond owners. Finding a balanced growth of healthy algae is really quite easy once you have a general understanding of a few basic principles and water treatments. As long as you remember, “There is no such thing as an algae free pond”, you will have a better grasp on the subject when dealing with pond cleaning in the spring or fall.

String Algae Is The Most Common Issue With Most Water Features

Pond algae is a sign of a healthy ecosystem. Typically a new pond, a year old, or less, may experience a couple of stages where algae is more prevalent than on that of a mature pond even if you have a regimented water treatment routine. Even on mature ponds, it is not uncommon to experience algae blooms during the change of seasons from winter to spring or during the hottest days of summer when we get extreme heat waves. Need Help with your algae problems? We service Morris, Passaic, Essex, Bergen, Union, Somerset Counties In the North part of New Jersey (NJ).

how to get rid of algae in my pond or waterfall atlantis water gardens denville nj

If you’d had enough, and don’t even feel like reading or searching for more info, just give us a call. We’ll help you out.


Most Common Pond Algae Issues and Causes

Improper or not enough filtration

Contrary to popular belief, a pump sitting at the bottom of your pond is not an actual working filter. Most pieced together ponds have a mix-match of products in hopes of proper filtration. There are many systems that work really well, but they all take a pre-set amount of routine maintenance.  

algae problems not enough circulation in pond denville nj

Lack Of Routine Maintenance

Unfortunately, with pond filtration systems that look like this, regular back-washing and refilling expelled water can put a strain on your free time, and make it easy to neglect, causing a backup of alternate issues that compound themselves in multiples. You see green water, we see crashed ecosystems.

pond maintenance atlantis water gardens denville nj

Too Many Fish or Over Feeding

Ponds that are overstocked with too many fish certainly promote pond algae. It is so tempting to buy and buy, forgetting that the koi we buy are babies. As they grow, we have an even more acute lack of space, and process ever growing waste. Imagine a 4 inch baby has grown to 1 foot, 3 times it’s size, in few months! The end result is increasing nitrogen levels, which in turn becomes nutrients for algae blooms.

feeding fish in pond atlantis water gardens denville nj

Improper Pond Circulation

Poor pond circulation occurs most usually when encountered with the cost of replacing a burnt out pond pump. Most often, people opt for a smaller pump to save money, but ultimately cause major circulation issues, which they then battle with endless additives and mixtures trying to solve a problem caused by less circulation.

improper circulation in pond atlantis water gardens rockaway nj

Excess Rainwater Nitrogen

We have noticed over the years that we receive many phone calls about algae blooms after long, heavy, rainy periods. The rainwater is full of nitrogen which is ultimately a fertilizer that algae can feed on. Having poor filtration, or low circulation will enhance the algae blooms based on how much rain the pond has collected.

excess rain water in pond atlantis water gardens denville nj

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Pond & Waterfall Leak Detection Denville NJ

Atlantis Water Gardens Logo Denville NJ

Is the Best Place For My Pond In The Lowest Spot In My Yard?

Best Spot for my pond & waterfall | Denville, Rockaway, Morris County NJ

Yep, you just confirmed it. You thought your water level in your pond and waterfall looked low. So you drug out the garden hose, topped it off. Now, this morning you walked out of the house, and… the stupid pump is sucking air again

Oh great.

So, you pull out your phone and search: “How to fix a leak in a pond” or maybe you searched “Pond company that fixes leaks in north New Jersey.”

Now, you’re here. What’s next? Well, if you want to cut straight to the chase, call us.

Tips on how to find a leak in my pond

If you want to try and figure this thing out yourself. No problem. Here’s some tips.

Look for low edges

Look for any low edges. Settling at the pond’s edge is the most common cause of a leak, especially in a new pond. Typically, the low edges are found around the stream and waterfall where settling may have occurred after a few rainfalls. These areas are usually built up during the construction of the pond using the soil from the excavation, and are prone to some settling.

leak detection atlantis water gardens denville nj

Your first line of defense is to carefully inspect the edges of not only your stream and waterfall, but also the perimeter of the pond. As the dirt around the stream or waterfall settles, it can create low spots that may cause water to escape over the edge of the liner. Keep your eyes peeled for wet mulch or gravel, or muddy areas around the perimeter of your pond. If you find a spot that’s leaking, all you have to do is lift the liner up and push some soil under it in order to raise the edge. Bingo – leak fixed! 

What else could it be?

Another possibility is that water is splashing out of your stream. To fix a “splash leak,” all you have to do is adjust a few of the rocks under and around your waterfall. This will contain or redirect the splash and it will stop the splash leak. Once again, you’ve solved the problem the easy and cost-effective way … using common sense. 

waterfall leak detection atlantis water gardens denville nj

​Here in North New Jersey we use a consistent troubleshooting methodology to narrow down the source of your leak or repair needed as quickly as possible. We start with the most likely suspects, such as leaky plumbing connections, skimmer and filter leaks, and improperly formed waterfalls.  If you live in the Denville, Morris County surrounding areas and are having pond problems such as a pond leak, and the source of the issue is not found in these areas, and we’ve ruled everything else out – odds are, you’ve got a hole in your liner that needs repair. 


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