Welcome to Carver Yachts Owners Forum
We are a boating forum for owners of Carver Yachts to enthusiastically discuss all aspects of Carver Boat ownership. Whether you are looking for your first Carver or currently own one, you are sure to feel at home on CarverYachtOwners.com
You are currently viewing our board as a guest which gives you limited access to view most discussions, articles and access our other FREE features. By joining our free community you will have access to searching the forum topics, post topics, communicate privately with other members (PM), respond to polls, upload your own photos and access many other special features. Registration is fast, simple and absolutely free so please, join our community today!
- Deck Hand
- Posts: 84
- Joined: September 21st, 2014, 9:55 am
- Vessel Info: 'After Taxes'
2004 Carver Mariner 360
Lake Simcoe & Georgian Bay,
- Location: Lake Simcoe Marina
- Has thanked: 6 times
- Been thanked: 17 times
With the shore water hose hooked up and turned on, we have pressurized fresh water at the slip. But quietly, there was an unseen drip from behind the water regulator - you know, the thing that you screw your shore water hose to. It looks like this:
Behind this regulator, the fresh water inlet line is attached, with a simple threaded collar. You can see the threaded portion where the collar is tightened on, in this photo:
Just remove the four screws holding the regulator in place. Lift it up gently and check the fitting behind for tightness.
The threaded collar on my line was simply loose, probably from the last ten years of vibration, and I believe the previous owner was unaware of this issue. Why? The area below the regulator had water stains, and it was promoting rust on some metal parts below, which I've touched up with WD-40 oil. A simple twist of the collar to ensure tightness was all that was needed. No more leaks!
Be nice to your bilge. Have a peek down there.
MerCruiser MX 6.2
Lake Simcoe, Ontario
Who is online
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 7 guests