Glass Shower Screen Panel
Shower screens are becoming an increasingly popular option for maintaining the functionality of the bathrooms.
This is an excellent solution for various aesthetic and space-limiting problems.
Doors are custom made to fit almost any size. Glass is tempered for safety and drilled to accommodate hinges and handles in a variety of styles.
Shower enclosure are the traditional swinging hinged doors. They typically open outward from one side and are only installed in standalone shower stalls.
They’re ideal for showers under 60 inches that are too small for sliding doors.
For wider openings, like those that are 48 inches, you can choose a double-hinged mount, which allows the door to pivot both inward and outward.
Corner Shower Doors
A 90-degree glass return panel is really just a glass wall. It’s required when there are only one or two existing bathroom walls contributing to your shower enclosure. Since at least four sides are needed to enclose your bathing space, two glass panels will be used to complete your shower structure. These two glass panels would normally meet each other at a 90-degree angle. One of these panels will actually be inline with your shower door. Then the return panel is the glass that “returns” from your door to a wall.
Neo-Angle Shower Doors
Neo-angle shower doors are best suited for corner showers. They are designed to keep the door in the open space of the bathroom instead of forcing the door next to a wall. These shower doors typically have three panels: the door, and an angled panel on each side.
Bypass (Sliding) Shower Doors
Bypass shower doors are sliding doors that operate in much the same way as a patio door. Typically, they consist of two sliding glass panels (although there can also be additional fixed panels) that roll on tracks attached to the shower enclosure. The doors may simply slide in the tracks, or there may be mechanical rollers that assist with the movement. Bypass doors are used both on stand-alone showers, as well as the shower doors mounted on a bathtub in combination tub/shower configurations. Bypass doors make for efficient use of space since they require no space for the doors to swing out into the bathroom.