can you drill and bolt down the repair piece ontop?
Yes, that's my question.can you drill and bolt down the repair piece ontop?
Unfortunately, we're beyond the point of that happening.Any access below that floor?
If it was mine I'd be getting rid of every inch of that old cast iron I could.
At a minimum cutting it off below the floor and installing a new flange.
Yeah, this was kind of an odd elbow with two side inputs -one for the shower drain and one for the sink drain. At some point, I decided it was way more trouble than it was worth. I decided on repairing instead of replacing.I had a similar problem with a broken cast iron closet flange. I watched a U-Tube video from This Old House on how to remove a damaged cast iron closet flange using a cold chisel, and I was successfully able to remove my flange and replace it with an expansion style flange that used stainless steel bolts to tighten the flange around the pipe. There were a few tense moments whacking the old closet flange, if you break the cast iron pipe that would be serious trouble, but in the end there were no issues.