schooder: What about using that orange Kerdi waterproofing material for the base?
David Alvarado: Thanks @homeadditionplus for the wonderful video. We are using a hot mop installer as the membrane. The installers are claiming that they do not use paper/felt and mesh under their pre-slope prep. Is this accurate? Also, after they install the hot mop, how do I mesh the curb walls for mortar prep? How are they fastened? I do not want to make holes on the hot mopped membrane. Help!
Davina Yau: what kind of mortar are you using?
Yossi Khalon: Hi I have two questions ? 1. What drain did you use (Otay or Sioux Chif drain) ? 2. If you want to add bench to your shower, should you do it after you complete the sower pan and wall (before tile) ?
Tjfreak: Thats's exactly it..no over kill,rock solid..really nice work..beautiful set up for tile.
Vic male: My shower is in basement floor of shower is not tile it's rough like it had colored sand how would I repair leaks on I. Possibly with some kind of epoxy
MAD King: How do you attach the wire mesh inside the curb? Doesn't it damage the liner?
oscar garcia: I wonder about the process of removing the tile from the mortar base when just replacing the tiles.
ll c: first video i seen with wire mesh in the shower pan. Other don't use wire mesh, is it necessary?
Lesley Mason Dupre: This was by far one of the most helpful, straight forward videos I've ever watched. Keep up the great work!
Ro'ber Harpane': Very nice concise video.
It can't be stressed enough to stabilize your floor base area where live movement occurs with heavy bodies moving around showering. If you take your floor out all the way to the joist system, bridging between your joists ties them together in a way to eliminate sideways shifting of your floor system & stabilizes this area into a "single block" per se'.
Doubling your subflooring with construction adhesive between layers adds even more stability eliminating the dreaded shifting/bounce which creates eventual cracking of surface tiles.
This video, although brief shows the importance of small detail (such as the base blocking inside your walls & vertical outside runs for nailers) which results in extending the lifetime of the finished project.
You don't have to be a pro & have yrs. of experience to do a project with worthwhile results. You just need to spend a few extra hours, stand back from your project at intervals & ask yourself,, "what one more step can I do to do this better & add that extra touch. Try to actually understand the concept of what you're doing with importance to added detail.
It's like insurance..
Joe Heyming: Great video, thanks for sharing. When installing the 2x6 blocking, what do you do if there is a vent pipe in the way or supply lines?
Hooter Bear: Why do this instead of hot mopping.....seen both ways and wondering the pros and cons of each....thank you.
miked1120: Can I used pressure treated wood in my bathroom? For the curb, 2x6 blocking? Just asking because after some demo, there is dry rot near the toilet and a few other spots.
Kane Campos: What I dont have any joist directly under my curb...just 3/4 inch sheathing. Can I still screw and liquid nail into that?
George Dobbs: This is an incredibly good video. Lets get this guy to do all the DIY videos on youtube.
snowbird29803: Guys like this are worth their weight in gold. This is the kind of job where you don't want a hack; too much as stake in getting it right the first time. I'm getting this done soon and I took notes so I know what to look for when I'm watching over the work. I don't like to hover over craftsmen, but in this case I might have to. I guess discussing the procedure in advance might limit misunderstandings. If you can't D-I-Y, next best is to know HOW it's supposed to be done. Thanks for an excellent video.
Donny Hunt: Loved the video, thank you for your hard work. You are making the world a better place my friend!
Jermaine Coney: How do I secure the metal lathe to a concrete subfloor?
Uzztoob: very helpful on the kirb. most videos leave that part out or are using the plastic kind. thanks