Bathroom Accessibility Options

Bathrooms Redone specializes in bathroom renovation for the physically handicapped, mostly older folks, wheelchair users, and people with disabilities.

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Top Rated Accessibility Services

We attempt to analyse what our client’s particular needs are while conducting this sort of work and tailor the bathroom to their demands. We provide these suggestions for creating a bathroom that is both attractive and functional, regardless of who uses it. If you or a loved one has particular accessibility needs, it’s critical that your bathroom accommodates them in order to give comfort and accessibility to you and other users. There are a few things you can do to make the area more user-friendly, and these modifications can usually be accomplished quickly.

Roll In Shower

For people in wheelchairs or who have difficulty walking, tubs are quite difficult to access. Creating a curbless shower cubicle removes all barriers, enabling people who are unable to navigate over a tub wall or curb full access. When remodelling, make sure your walk-in shower is big enough to fit a wheelchair or a shower chair in. For individuals who like to sit while bathing, installing a built-in seat is also a smart idea.

Accessible Bath

A safety tub is a bathtub that fills and drains after you have sat in it. The safety tub, unlike a regular bathtub, features towering sides and a swinging door, making it easier to enter and exit. If a walk-in shower isn’t for you, they might be a great alternative.

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Adding Support

For your handicap accessible bathroom, there are a range of practical and beautiful hardware alternatives. Hardware may often be added to an existing bathroom without requiring substantial renovations. Adding the following elements to your bathroom is a fantastic place to start when it comes to making it more accessible:

  • In the shower and near the toilet, grab bars
  • Along with a lengthy shower hose, there is a removable shower head.
  • Sink handles with easy push/pull or motion sensors.

Clubless Shower Stall – With no curb, the shower cubicle should be at least 5 feet wide by 3 feet deep. If a client insists on a curb, make it rubber so the chair may roll over it. The majority of clients use a net shower chair with wheels, but a built-in shower seat is also an option. We begin by sloping the floor toward the drain 6 inches outside the shower curtain, if there is one. The majority of European showers are open, and the same design is frequently seen in high-end bathtubs in the United States.

Bigger Door Opening – Because wheelchairs demand a lot of space, the restroom door should be modified to make entering and exiting as simple as feasible. A single-user bathroom should meet the following ADA criteria, according to 30”x 48” access to the sink clear circle of 60” or more to allow a wheelchair to turn A toilet with a central line at least 16” from the wall

Adjusting Sink Heights – Sink heights may need to be changed according on your needs, especially if you use a wheelchair. Make sure that sinks are low enough to reach from a sitting posture, and that faucets are simple to reach and operate. By removing under-sink cabinets and replacing them with a pedestal sink, a person may get as near as feasible to the sink. A taller sink, on the other hand, may be the ideal solution for someone who can walk but has difficulties bending.

Hand held Showers – We will raise the shower hose and head slider bar 4 feet above the floor, allowing the head to glide up to 6 feet high. To protect our clients from scalds, we always employ a thermostatically regulated and pressure-balanced shower valve. You may also incorporate a standard shower head if the client wants a complete body wash. Colored grip bars are better rather than chrome grab bars to prevent an institutional appearance.

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