Buying toilet partitions can be the tough part, but what many toilet partitions suppliers don’t mention is the aftercare once you’ve installed these bathroom partitions. What types of cleaners are good to use on the different restroom partitions? And how can you keep your newly purchased toilet partitions looking as good as they did when you first bought them?
How to measure for toilet partitions is easy, measure the length of the room and multiply that by the width, the total is the area, if you have stalls, just write down each piece and measure it’s length and width, write down the bathroom stall dimensions.
Measuring can seem like a daunting task, however, it doesn’t need to be. It’s really a 15 minute to 30 minute task, depending on any people who might either be in the restroom or who might need to use the restroom while you are measuring. Hopefully this guide will help reduce the stress involved in this task and also provide further insights to help make your measuring that much more accurate.
Let’s face it, we’re not actively thinking about the variety of things that surround us day to day. These things however constantly go through changes, some small some huge and we all take notice. How about the humble toilet partition? It’s a piece of material used to separate or enclose around a toilet for privacy during use. Has it changed much or will it always be this mysterious piece that somehow always fails to address that little gap that even so small, makes us nervous.
A toilet partition is the enclosure that surrounds most toilets in public bathrooms. It’s function is to provide privacy for the person using the bathroom stall. They can come in many different types and configurations, not to mention materials. In this blog post we will provide a breakdown of the different types, materials, configurations available both popular and unpopular. You’ve asked for what is a bathroom stall and we’re here to bring that to you! Read more below to learn about our bathroom stall definition.
Most men have used a urinal before, we’ve seen the urinal partitions that separate us from the guy next to us that felt the empty urinal next to you was the best urinal to use, despite the empty urinal on the other side of him. There is also that guy who stands about 3+ feet from the urinal and basically “sprays and prays”, requiring the restroom owner to buy urinal mats or think of turning the whole room into a wetroom. Often we feel these things are common sense kind of rules of the urinal, however we still approach friends and co-workers with these interestingly weird stories. So we decided we could add to the bathroom etiquette scene with our take on urinal etiquette.