Check the water heater and hot water supply to ensure the temperature is lowered to around 120 F. Not too low, but a few degrees will shave a little something off the utility bills and help offset the seasonal increase in electricity usage.
Turn on water in bathtub and in the kitchen sink. If there is a noticeable reduction in water volume, the piping in the house may need to be replaced because of calcium and mineral deposits restricting water flow.
Check to make sure that the garbage disposer and dishwasher connections are tight and leak free.
Check drain spouts and gutters to ensure they are clean and free of blockages.
If you have a sump pump, make sure it’s in top condition to be ready for any strong summer storms that may blow your way.
New tree growth in the spring can cause roots to make their way to the best water source: your sewer line. If you suspect any damage, have a plumber check your lines.
Replace showerheads and faucets with low-flow fixtures or install aerators. You’ll save water and money, without any difference in water pressure.