It's difficult to argue that well-constructed fiberglass inground swimming pools add value to any home. Even if you don't swim regularly, a swimming pool adds a cheery, exciting element to the yard. In addition, an inground fiberglass swimming pool is nothing short of a piece of heaven for individuals who like swimming for exercise and for youngsters.

It's also tough to refute that an in-ground pool costs more and takes longer and more effort to construct than an above-ground pool. Even a tiny fiberglass inground pool will be more expensive than the largest above-ground pool. You pay for permanency, attractiveness, durability, and the likelihood that the pool may boost the market value of your house when you buy an inground fiberglass swimming pool.

Average Cost Of An Inground Fiberglass Pool

Fiberglass inground swimming pools range in price from $37,000 to $67,000 on the low end of the scale. Even the largest above-ground pool, spanning 32 feet long by 16 feet broad, can set you back between $6,000 and $8,000 before installation. This means that a tiny inground fiberglass swimming pool will cost four to five times as much as the most expensive above-ground pool on the market.

Cost Of A Fiberglass In-Ground Pool

While a concrete in-ground swimming pool is the most durable and frequently the most attractive, a fiberglass liner swimming pool can help you save money. You may expect to pay anything from $20,000 to $37,000 for a fiberglass swimming pool. It's worth noting that the size of a fiberglass pool is restricted.

Installation Of An In-Ground Pool

An inground swimming pool takes roughly 40 to 60 days to complete. However, because the various layers of concrete must cure, work downtime must be factored into the timetable, resulting in a total construction duration of two to three months.

  • Initial Meeting With The Contractor 

When you first meet with the pool contractor, you will discuss the sort of swimming pool you want and the forms and specific features you desire.

  • Blueprints and Permits

The contractor creates plans and submits building permit applications.

  • Layout

In your yard, the fundamental shape of the swimming pool is constructed.

  • Digging

Earthmovers arrive and begin digging out the pool pit.

  • Plumbing 

Plumbing is a two-day operation where plumbers install pipes for filtration and heating.

  • Rebar 

The underlying steel framework is pounded into the ground with a rebar.

  • Electrical and Gas Connections

Electric and gas lines are run, and optional gas lines for accessories such as a fire pit or a BBQ. 

  • Shotcrete

Concrete is sprayed into the rebar framework using hoses and allowed to cure for five to six days.

  • Tile & Coping

Tile coping is installed around the pool's top edge by tile specialists.

  • Decking

Concrete is poured for the decking surrounding the pool, or natural stone or concrete pavers are put in.

  • Inspections

Permitting officials must check and sign off on the work at the pool site.

  • Pool Surface

Smooth surfacing material is shot onto the pool surface using high-pressure hoses.

  • Filling the Pool

It takes around two days to fill the pool.