Bathroom Color Tips. Need to inject some color into your bathroom but don't have time for a total redo? Try these quick color tips from interior designers. he toilet handle you have to jiggle a little, the shower doors that will almost instantly get mildewed unless you leave them open "just so," the slightly loose tile on the floor to the right of the sink? There are lots of irritating little bathroom flaws that we never seem to take care of and just learn to live with them instead. But a bathroom without much color? That's something you should fix, says designer Cy Winship of Minneapolis. "You need colors you like to make you feel good in any room, and the bathroom, even a small powder room, should not be neglected.
Towel Racks, Rings, or Bars. The number one rule for placing towel racks, rings, or bars is that they should be near the bathroom fixtures, such as sink and tub/shower. This ensures the towels are conveniently accessible whenever these two areas area used. If you have more than one sink or one vanity area, be sure to install a towel bar or ring for each sink area. This way you'll have easy access to a towel when you need it. Measure the space before you buy so you can choose the right size before you attempt to install it. Toilet Paper Holders. The toliet paper holder is usually a necessity that isn't given much thought other than the finish. Styles, go with the simple traditional style for a freestanding toilet holder. For smaller bathrooms, you might prefer an over the toilet tank holder that also has room for a second roll in reserve.
If the product isn't certified, then you put yourself and your family in danger. Be sure to check for this certification and guarantee that the faucet is lead-free. Look for NSF Seal of Certification. The National Sanitation Foundation (NSF) oversees the "certification of plumbing products and materials". It also "helps confirm that they meet applicable American or international standards for a particular use". The NSF states, "Faucets and plumbing products intended for contact with drinking water should be tested and certified to NSF/ANSI Standard 61: Drinking Water System Components." The American National Standard ensures that these products have a limited amount of impurities. Look for the certification mark on the product, such as "NSF 61" (drinking water components) or "NSF pw" (drinking water components and others).
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