Choose where to take the hot and water supplies from
In the first place, you’ll have to choose where to take the hot and cold water supplies. If you fit the shower over the shower, you can tee into the tap supplies. If you fit the thermostatic shower valve into a shower fenced in area you can tee into the nearest hot and cold pipes, which are regularly found under sections of flooring or covered up in an organizer. You can check which will be which by following the pipes back from the closest hot and cold taps. The stream of water can be felt through the pipe with the tap running. Run each tap like this; you’ll know which the boiling water pipe is as it warms up rapidly.
Isolate the supply
Once you’ve chosen where to take the hot and cold water supplies from you can begin the work, however before doing anything you’ll have to separate the supply. Along these lines, switch off the stopcock and afterward open the hot and cold taps to drain away the water in the pipes.
Run the pipework towards the shower
When need Isolate the supply, tee into the hot and cold supplies and run the pipework towards the shower. Check the guidelines that are incorporated into the valve and encourage the hot and cold supplies to the right sides hot is on the left and cold is on the right.
Top tip: for an issue free pipes arrangement, plastic pipe can keep running under sections of flooring and up behind stud dividers. To prevent the plastic pipe from misshaping use pipe embeds at any joints.
Incorporate a close off valve on the hot and cold supplies as close as conceivable to the shower. It’s less demanding to take care of pressure compose joints on a copper pipe, so opening in an area of copper pipe toward the finish of the plastic pipe runs. Once you’ve done this, put the plastic stop closes on these pipes, switch the stopcock back on and check for spills on the new pipe runs.
Flush the pipework through to remove any dirt
To keep any harm to the shower valve, flush the new pipework through to guarantee any soil streaming in the water was removed. Kill the water, remove the stop closes and motivate somebody to hold a basin under the outlets while you walk out on. When you have wrapped up the water through you can switch off the stopcock. You can read more advice about the Shower valve.
Work out how much outlet pipe is required
Scrub down valve, put it against the divider where it will be fitted and separate the measure of outlet pipe required to enable it to fit flush to the divider.
Cut the outlet pipes
Next, cut both outlet pipes to the required length.
Top tip: utilize a nearby quarter tubing cutter, which is extraordinary for tight spaces.
Drill the holes
You would now be able to stamp and penetrate the openings for the valve. Utilize a precious stone tipped tile penetrate if you’re boring into tiles.
Top tip: to make culminate gaps quick utilize a water-cooled bore control.
Place a collapsible olive into each inlet
Place a collapsible olive into each inlet on the valve and secure by screwing the holding nut on by one turn.
Adjust the valve to the supply pipes
Adjust the thermostatic valve to the supply pipes guaranteeing they slide into the channel pipes completely. Next, screw the shower valve to the divider and fix the holding nuts with a flexible spanner. Play Judas on and check for spills at the gulf pipes.
Fit The rest is left of the shower kit
The stream of hot and cold water from an open shower valve is washed up the head by a flexible hose or a strong riser pipe. (For a covered shower valve it might be taken to a divider or roof mounted settled shower head). If your shower kit utilizes a flexible hose all you have to do now is interface it up and fit the section that holds the handset set up.
If you have a riser pipe, it might be cut to length initially to suit your roof stature. If you do need to cut it down, measure the profundity of the break that the pipe sits in on the valve and after that on the section that secures the highest point of the riser.
Take some twofold sided tape and put it on the best section, stick it at the stature you need it to be over the shower valve. Measure between the base of the section and the best mounting nut on the valve. Add this measurement to those you made in the past advance and cut the riser pipe to this length.
Top tip: try to cut the pipe with a pipe cutter, not a hacksaw.
Test the riser pipe fits
Test that the riser pipe fits between the valve and section, and guarantee it’s vertical with a spirit level. Separate the best section mounting openings, bore, and attachment.