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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
you must be missing a washer or gasket that goes in the hose end, of the hose try teflon tape,this is all your plumber is going to do.
Posted on Jul 17, 2009
No, you need to cut a hole. Usually an access panel is provided during the initial installation, either in the ceiling from downstairs or in the other side of the adjacent wall. But it's pretty easy to add one. After you cut a nice rectangular hole, you can cover it with a piece of painted plywood that has a trim piece attached to the plywood. The plywood is held in place with a couple of screws. When you remove the panel, the trim stays attached to the plywood. When you place the panel in the hole, the trim covers the gap between the drywall and the plywood.
Posted on Dec 01, 2010
SOURCE: I just installed the valve
Assuming that your two heads are fed from the typical curved wall mounted shower pipe, what you need is a diverter valve. Removed both heads till it's down to just that curved pipe. Get a diverter valve from a plumbing supply store. Tell the sales folks that you want to install a diverter valve so that in one position, the hand held receives water and in the other, it cuts the hand held and puts it to the reg. shower head instead. They should give you a "T" sort of fitting. The female threads of this screws into that curved shower pipe. Then you will find two male thread ends. These connect to both your shower heads. Finally there will be a push/pull knob that is operated to control which head gets the water.
Posted on Feb 15, 2011
Unless you live in a very hard water area, soaking in vinegar will do nothing. Don't waste money on stronger solvents which will likely harm the finish... and void your warranty! The problem is sticking swelled rubber o-rings/seals inside the head, that can't be fixed. Instead, take advantage of Delta's lifetime warranty and return the shower head for a warranty exchange.
Posted on Oct 06, 2012
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