By Cosette Roux. Showerheads. Published at Tuesday, June 12th, 2018 - 12:07:59 PM.
Open or Enclosed? There are two options for building a larger, two-person shower: enclosed or open. Open showers have glass panels or glass block walls, for example, that run up to around the 7-foot mark, and then have the remaining space up to the ceiling open, thus venting steam. Alternatively you can build a completely enclosed shower, with the panels or block wall running all the way to the ceiling. Another option would be purchasing a pre-manufactured walk-in shower kit with its own pan and panels that will fit into the space you have in mind for the shower. As far as size goes, two of the most common sizes are 3-feet by 5-feet and 4-feet by 6-feet; there are no minimum requirements. It is whatever the couple in question feels comfortable with as far as space goes.
High-tech designs with lighting are dramatic. Some change colour, and, as this is powered by the water flow, there is no wasted energy. Water-saving shower heads reduce consumption without limiting pressure. Some restrict the water flow by injecting air into the stream, or by pulsing the water flow, which is undetectable to the user but still saves water. In hard-water areas, look for models with nozzles that have a plastic head rather than metal to make removing limescale easier.
Spray design & settings. Some rain shower heads have multiple spray settings and more advanced spray designs. If you are simply looking for a nice and simple rain shower, then a basic design with a single setting should do you fine. If you are looking to be able to switch between rainfall, powerful massage, drenching and mist settings, then pick a head with more spray settings. Shower arm fit. Is the model designed to be wall mounted or ceiling mounted? Will this fit your current shower arm?
Most folks prefer not to start the day by taking a lackluster shower. Whether it’s because of poor pressure or low volume, replacing your shower head can help get you off to a clean start every morning. But before you run to the hardware store or start your bathroom remodel, consider these tips. Check the shower head's water pressure. Doug Johnson, owner of Tubs & More Decorative Plumbing Showroom in Sunrise, Florida, says most people who come to his showroom want larger, high-volume shower heads, but these require at least 55 pounds per square inch (psi) of water pressure.
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