Bathroom remodel on the 1918 house. It was torn down to the wall studs and built back up from there. It needed a little bit of everything from floor & wall repair, to final paint and much between. It received a new electric circuit, water supply lines & shutoffs, exhaust fan with metal duct to outside, faucets, tub and contemporary sliding door, vanity and mirror. The fixtures were Delta from a matching collection including a grab bar in the shower. Wood blocking in the walls allows for secure attachment of more grab bars if necessary.
Like a lot of bathroom remodels, this guest bathroom was a complete tear-out to the studs and build back up from there. A furnace duct ran along side the tub and that became a nice shelf or place to sit. The Schluter System was used to form a completely waterproof backing behind the tiles. A 32×60 Delta 400 deep soak tub from Home Depot was surrounded by 12×12 ceramic tiles. The customer kept the lavatory base and got a new top and faucet. Two coats of satin paint finished off this guest bathroom remodel.
This is a basement garage in a new house being framed for drywall. (The house was built by someone else.) Today I’m working on the soffit boxes on the ceiling to enclose the duct work. Tomorrow will begin the soffits near the overhead garage doors which when open will come uncomfortably close to the finished product. Since the garage is in the basement and the living area is above the garage, building code requires this area to be finished.
This bathroom remodel job was gutted out down to the wall studs. The job called for a new tub, wall tiles, light fixtures, shutoff valves, and paint. The floor tiles, toilet, faucets, and lavatory were all somewhat new and were re-used. During the gutting stage an unknown difficulty presented itself right away. The walls were two layers; 1/4″ painted masonite panels over 1/2″ drywall. Not a huge problem but did result in some spacing issues with the floor tiles. The existing window was 100% plastic and glass and the trim I used was a plastic composite sealed in with 60 year latex caulk. The wall tiles are set on Schulter Kerdi, and the tiled up shower nook is on a Nobel base. We were able to take out the walls without hurting either the ceiling or the floor tiles and that was a relief. Wrapping it up with a nice paint job including the closet
this job looked great. Total cost to the customer less than $4500
Residential repairs, improvements, and interior painting