Seven Trent Water said in a statement that the huge mass of waste spans more than half a mile in length and weighs 330 tons.
He speculated that Fettberg might not clear by June.
“Although the exact extent of the blockage will not be known until it is removed, it is likely to be one of the biggest blockages Severn Trent has ever dealt with,” the company said.
“This is a large project and has not been resolved yet,” added Scott Burgin, Severn Trent’s operations manager. “This massive mass is the result of everyone washing occasionally and letting the wrong things flow down the drains, and not realizing the effects of this.”
Bargin blew defective products such as wipes, diapers and sanitary products in England’s second most populous city.
And he issued some positive advice to the residents of Birmingham: “Our advice is to always leave the cooking fat in the bin cold, before disposing it in the bin, and only the Three P’s (P, Poo and toilet paper). Stick and bin and something to flush. “
Fatbergs (the term is a port of fat and iceberg) are formed over time as objects that cannot be broken or shed into drains rather than being disposed of properly.
A sewage sensor, which monitors rising water levels, alerted the company to Birmingham Berg.
Thames Water, which operates a water system in London, says it spends £ 1 million ($ 1.4 million) a month to address such blockages.