Our ShowerRail Kit easily converts standard, single-piece showerheads into a combination showerhead and 5-spray handheld to add versatility to just about any shower space. Designed for hassle-free installation using existing plumbing with no need to drill. Give your shower a spa-like experience in just minutes.
WaterSense® certified for maximum performance.
This ShowerRail Kit:
- Includes 9" rain showerhead and 5-spray handheld showerhead
- Efficiently flows at a 1.75 GPM flow rate
- Includes an easy-to-adjust slide bracket for optimal handheld placement
- Features damage-free installation using existing plumbing and suction cup
- Includes plumbers tape and plastic-coated wrench
Product Warranty: 10 years
The 5-spray handheld showerhead is designed with 5 spray settings: full, center, pulse, full + center and full +pulse.
The 9-inch rain showerhead is designed with 1 spray setting: shower.
A flow rate is the measurement of water per minute that flows out of your showerhead. They are usually measured in gallons per minutes or GPM. A standard showerhead has a flow rate of 2.5 GPM. This showerhead has a maximum flow rate of 1.5 GPM for increased efficiency.
Saving Water Saves Energy
Saving water also saves energy by reducing the amount of energy used to heat water. The savings differ whether you have an electric or natural gas hot-water heater. This showerhead is 30% more efficient than a standard 2.5-GPM showerhead and can potentially $96 with natural gas heating utilities per year and $55 with electric heating utilities per year.*
*Factors in calculating savings potential:
3-person households each using a shower 9 minutes per day, 365 days per year (AWWARF Residential Study)
Comparing water use with these showerheads vs. a standard 2.5 GPM unit
US city average water and sewer cost of $8.3 per 1,000 gallons (study done by NUS Consulting Group 2011)
Average cost of electricity 0.113¢ per kWh (Energy Star Nov. 2013 Lightbulb Calculator — http://www.energystar.gov/?c=cfls.pr_cfls_savings)
Average cost of gas $1.137 per therm (Bureau of Labor Statistics April 2014)
Calculations done by http://www.fishnick.com/savewater/tools/watercalculator