Small hand-held nozzle with a third gear adjustment

Small hand-held nozzle with a third gear adjustment

5 (8 product reviews)Added 4 years ago
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Do you want to enjoy a shower after a whole day’s fatigue? Showers can help you relax and forget all the annoyances. So you want to find a bath shower faucet which can bring you a comfortable bath. To save your trouble, we strongly recommend you this thermostatic shower head. The hand held shower head has entered into numerous families because of its high quality and excellent performance. The hand held shower head is built for today's busy home with baths bustling with lots of activity. Beneath its clean, understated classic look, these faucets are as hard working as you would expect any faucet to be. They are designed to endure tough use and still perform beautifully day after day. The hand held shower head is easy to install and use. Just connecting it to the water pipe, you can enjoy the comfortable shower! Take this shower head back home and enjoy your life! ## Product Description Specification Buying Guide Return Policies Specifications: High-quality, no wear, anti-aging, comfortable This bath shower faucetis engineered to look beautiful and function flawlessly The thermostatic shower head valve has3 modeswitch function Thishand held shower head is easy to use, you just need replace your current shower head, or attach it to a standard shower hose Easy to install even without prior experience, solid and endurable The hand held shower headis built for today's busy home with baths bustling with lots of activity Advanced plating treatment, excellent corrosion resistance, color uniformity, surface gloss bright Just connecting it to the water pipe, you can enjoy the comfortable hand held shower head Material: ABS Engineering Plastic & Rubber Suitable Place: Bathroom Size: 24.5 x 12.5cm / 9.6 x 5in(Dia.) Details: Enjoy a wonderful shower with the shower head Theshower faucet will give you a full-body rain fall that will have you relaxed and thoroughly cleansed High quality copper will add elegance to your bath decor How to Clean Shower Head: Step One: Get a bowl and a bottle of white vinegar. A cheap, store brand of vinegar works fine to clean shower heads. Pour an inch or so of vinegar into a ceramic or plastic bowl Step Two: Unscrew the shower head from the wall or stall fixture. The shower head will probably be full of water so be sure to drain it by holding it upside down to let the water drain into the shower stall or bathtub Step Three: Soak the shower head for 10 to 15 minutes, letting the vinegar cut through the mineral deposits. Vinegar is acetic and will eat away at the mineral deposits Step Four: Remove the shower head from the bowl of vinegar. Let the vinegar drain through the holes. Scrub the surface with a sponge or rag Step Five: Take the bowl of vinegar to the bathroom and dip the rag into the vinegar. Wipe the shower fixture with the rag to clean it before installing the clean shower head Step Six: Screw the clean shower head back in place. Run water through the shower head to unplug any minerals or calcification. Enjoy your clean shower heads What is a Shower Head? How do they work? A shower (or shower-bath) is an area in which one bathes underneath a spray of water. People very commonly use soap and shampoo while showering The water pressure in your home is probably between 60 and 80 pounds (PSI), and is running through pipes as small as one-inch. This sustained pressure inside your pipes is what helps water flow uphill in your home, delivering it to your sinks, tubs, toilets, and wherever else it's needed Typically, the pipe size of your shower is even smaller, sometimes as much as half the diameter of your other pipes. This creates even more pressure, causing a consistently sustained and forceful flow of water out of your Shower Head when it's turned on Factors that affect the flow of water out of the head are the diameter of the holes in the head itself, the presence of lime scale, rust, or particulate matter caught in the screen, and the constraints of your water heater. Another factor that can have a big impact on the flow of water out of your Shower Head is the presence of a water flow restrictor Low flow Shower Heads incorporate restrictors in order to conserve water and energy. Where ten years ago the average Shower Head delivered six to eight gallons per minute (GPM), current low flow Shower Heads may deliver 2.6 GPM at 80 PSI or less A quality Shower Head should be able to deliver a good penetrating water spray at either high or low pressure. If you are experiencing low water flow and have ruled out other factors like reduced water pressure coming from the main water line and low volume from your water heater, the culprit may be lime scale buildup on the Shower Head that can be removed by disassembling and cleaning it On a new low flow Shower Head, the restrictor itself may be causing water flow problems, and on some models, restrictor disks can be reversed or removed to increase the flow while still retaining some of the low-flow benefits of the head Types of Showers: Public: Following in the tradition of ancient Greece, many modern athletic and aquatic facilities are equipped with showers. These can be in the form of individual stalls equipped with curtains to maintain privacy or of group shower rooms much like those pictured on ancient Greek pottery. The latter is generally a large open room with several nozzles, or shower heads, either installed directly into the walls of the room or on posts throughout the space In addition to washing after vigorous exercise, a variety of shower has been brought into use by governments and their military forces around the world; this is called the field shower. Modern weapons used in battle often have dangerous after effects including caustic chemicals, deadly biological agents, and radioactive materials, which can harm not only the intended targets but also the aggressor's forces. Field showers therefore are often employed to remove these potentially deadly weapons from a soldier's body Domestic: Despite the innovations in plumbing and water treatment, the domestic shower is much the same as it was in the late 19th century. The two most commonly found types of showers are the stall shower and the shower/bathtub. The former is solely a shower shielded by a glass door for privacy and to contain any stray water droplets. The latter can be used to take a bath or a shower and is shielded by a sliding shower curtain again for privacy and water containment. Though most domestic units have a single overhead nozzle, more elaborate multi-head showers can be found in custom bathrooms Other Types of Showers: Air Shower, a type of bathing where high pressure air is used to blow off excess dust particles from cleanroom personnel Electric shower, a shower stall device to locally heat shower water with electrical power. Field shower Navy Shower, a method of showering that allows for significant conservation of water and energy Power Shower, a shower stall device to locally increase the water pressure available to the shower head by means of an electric pump Steam Shower, a type of bathing where a humidifying steam generator produces steam that is dispersed around a person's body Vichy Shower, a shower where large quantities of warm water are poured over a spa patron while the user lies within a shallow (wet) bed, similar to a massage table, but with drainage for the water Roman Shower an architecturally designed type of shower that does not require a door or curtain Emergency Showers are installed in laboratories and other facilities that use hazardous chemicals, and are required by law in the United States. Emergency showers are designed to deluge continuously at around 30-60 gallons per minute for at least 15 minutes, and should be located at most 10 seconds away from potential users How to Install a Shower? Install all piping before installing the tub itself Lower the tub into place so that the continuous flange fits against the wall studs and rests on 1 x 4 or 2 x 4 supports. Anchor the tub to the enclosure with nails or screws inserted through the flanges into the studs Assemble the drain connections by connecting the tub overflow with the tub drain ABOVE the trap, not beyond it. The trap will have a compression fitting that screws over the arm of the overflow assembly Hot and cold water lines are run to the tub/shower mixing valve where they are attached, usually by, sweating these directly into the hot and cold ports of the mixing valve Run a pipe up the wall for the shower head. On the top of this pipe, sweat on a brass female threaded winged fitting that is nailed or screwed into a framing support Extend a piece of 1/2" pipe, according to the manufacturer's instructions, for the tub spout. Sweat on a male threaded fitting at the end of the pipe or use a brass nipple of the proper length and a 1/2" cap At this time you will need to have your rough plumbing inspected Restore water pressure and check the drain connection and the supply pipes for any leaks Replace the wall with moisture resistant drywall as a base for your wall covering. Seal joints between the wall and your new tub with silicone caulk as protection against water seepage Install the Spout, handles and shower head. The shower head screws onto the shower arm stub out. Whether installing a new shower head or replacing an old one, always clean the pipe threads and apply new pipe joint compound, PTFE tape or both to prevent leaks History of Use: Shower usage in the latter half of the 20th century has skyrocketed. Personal hygiene became a primary concern, and bathing every day or multiple times a day is common among Western cultures. Showering is generally faster than bathing and uses less water. This quick and efficient concept explains its popularity as it fits in with the fast-paced lifestyles of modern people. In addition, showering, as opposed to taking a bath, is recommended for older people because it reduces the risk of injury related to falling How to Clean Your Clogged Shower Head? Tools - old toothbrush, a wrench, white vinegar or lime remover, a rag, container larger than the showerhead Harder water characterized by higher mineral content will deposit lime inside showerheads, faucets, water heaters and piping. This is more evident in metal parts (see materials of construction) Over time this leads to degradation of the material and clogging of water passages. Removing the deposits regularly is easy and will lengthen the life of your showerhead. Just follow these steps. Remove the showerhead (for instructions see how to install a showerhead) Completely immerse the showerhead in a container filled with white vinegar or a lime cleaning solution. If you see a large buildup of lime, heat the vinegar in the microwave beforehand until it's hot to the touch. Let it soak overnight or at least six hours. Most of the lime will dissolve Inspect the rubber nozzles, inlet screen (look inside the inlet (part that screws onto the wall arm or hose where water enters the showerhead for this mesh), inlet screw threads, and the exterior. If after soaking, you discover that some areas still need some attention, scrub stubborn deposits with a small wire brush or the straightened end of a paper clip. Soak the parts again for half an hour and rinse Replace the showerhead (for instructions see how to install a showerhead), turn the water on and test for leaks Package Included: * 1 x Hand Held 3Mode Thermostatic Shower Faucet Head