If your pool cover dips deep into the water, and especially if rainwater accumulates on top of it, then you have a real problem. Pool covers that sink like that are simply not safe. Your cover should be able to support the weight of an adult walking around. One way to prevent the pool cover from sinking is to keep the center of the cover higher than the sides.
This will help prevent water from accumulating on one side, which can cause it to sink there and rise in other corners due to gravity. You'll only need a few PVC pipe parts and fittings available at any hardware store to build a frame with two cross bars (one about 12 inches above ground level and one at eye level).The pool cover must touch the water. Pool covers are designed to touch the surface of the pool water. The water level in your pool should never fall below 18 inches from the top and should always be full when covered.
Did you just buy a new pool safety cover this year? Now you're wondering if he should be sunk with a load of snow on him. The fall of the safety cover is fine, good in most cases. It is not the safety cover that withstands snow and ice. It is the water under the cover that helps it and prevents it from sinking too much. Safety covers should be tight to the drum, with only a slight deviation in the center.
When the covers are too loose, the leaves can blow easily, and a high water level in spring quickly catches the leaves and turns your cover into a giant tea bag. Covers that are too tight are also unnecessarily difficult to remove in spring. If you have an above ground pool, you'll be surprised to learn that your main concern isn't that snow can damage the pool cover. As mentioned above, what worries is the weight of the snow. It can cause the cover to sink into the middle, creating pressure.
Sinking pressure may cause the cover to pull on the pool walls, which could damage the top rail, fence and pool walls. Heavy objects are heavy enough to pull down the pool cover, causing it to fall over time when left unattended. This can be done visually if you can stand at the top of a ladder close enough to your pool and look at the entire pool at once. A pool cover can sink because the water is too heavy at one end of the pool or because there is not enough weight on each side to hold it in place. Once water, ice and snow accumulate on an in-ground pool cover, sagging worsens and more water and snow accumulate, aggravating the problem. By ensuring that the center of the pool cover is higher than the sides, you will prevent water from accumulating on the sides.
Your pool cover should take a similar shape or else you will develop a heavy drop in the middle. For example, a type of snow called ice crystals will be more difficult to remove than scales from the sky and this can cause pool covers to have buckling problems. But even the most expensive tires can be damaged by heavy snow, which can cause the cover anchors to come off, break the cover and more. It will act as a frame that will hold the tarpaulin over the in-ground pool and prevent it from falling back into the pool without providing protection from the harsh elements of winter. The weight of dirt and debris is not only a problem, but can also lead to the accumulation of unwanted algae on the pool cover. Throw the heavy end towards the center of the deck where most of the water is collected and drops the other end onto the ground and natural suction will flow into your patio away from your pool. So you need to be vigilant when it comes to taking care of your pool covers in autumn and winter by checking them every week for any problems such as falling.