MidCentury Modern "ADA Accessible" Guest House
Jim Bartsch Photography
What Houzz contributors are saying:
1. Opt for a zero-threshold showerA shower area that’s on the same level as the floor and doesn’t feature a step or a threshold is one tripping-hazard less. It’s great for someone using a wheelchair or for anyone who has to bathe a small child. Go for an enclosed stall to avoid water spillage.Tip: If you forgo a shower step, ensure your shower floor is properly sloped to allow water to drain.
Alternatively, a wooden bench like this takes up very little space while toiletries and other necessities are tucked into the recessed area above it – all within easy reach. To further prevent accidents, avoid those metal or glass shelves that protrude from the wall, shares Taher.For extra safety, add grab bars outside of the shower stall too. They’ll help safe navigation from the wet area to dry.Here’s how you can make the bathroom slip-proof