- 1 How close can a toilet be to the wall?
- 2 Can I move my toilet away from the wall?
- 3 Can you move a toilet forward?
- 4 How much space do you need between toilet and shower?
- 5 Are all toilets the same distance from the wall?
- 6 Can toilets touch walls?
- 7 Can toilet drain go straight down?
- 8 How much does it cost to move toilet plumbing?
- 9 How many toilets can 1 stack?
- 10 What is the toilet stack?
- 11 How far can you move a toilet from the stack?
- 12 What is the standard offset for a toilet?
- 13 Is it OK to use an offset toilet flange?
How close can a toilet be to the wall?
Most codes require at least 15 inches (measured from the center of the toilet) from any side wall or obstruction and not closer than 30 inches center to center to any other sanitary fixture. (The NKBA actually recommends 32 inches.) There should be at least 24 inches of clear space in front of a toilet or bidet.
Can I move my toilet away from the wall?
Moving the toilet is not a change to be taken lightly. But if needed, it can be accomplished with substantial plumbing work and a great deal of peripheral work, such as opening up a floor or ceiling, rerouting pipes and drain flange, and re-installing the toilet and other fixtures.
Can you move a toilet forward?
There is usually a vertical waste water pipe under the toilet that uses gravity to move wastewater away. For the waste water line, an offset toilet flange will allow you to move the toilet a couple of inches in any direction without having to cut a new hole in the floor or reconstruct the waste water pipe.
How much space do you need between toilet and shower?
The distance from the centerline of a toilet and/or bidet to any bath fixture, wall, or other obstacle should be at least 18 inches. Code Requirement: A minimum distance of 15 inches is required from the centerline of a toilet and/or bidet to any bath fixture, wall, or other obstacle.
Are all toilets the same distance from the wall?
Start by measuring from the wall behind the toilet to the center of the bolts at the base of the toilet. If the rough-in measurement is not between 11 inches and 13 inches, a standard toilet will not fit the space, and you will need to look for a toilet designed for that specific rough-in distance.
Can toilets touch walls?
When installing a toilet, there is not a specific distance that the toilet tank should be from the wall. Whether your toilet is one inch from the wall or touching the wall directly, it is really up to your preference.
Can toilet drain go straight down?
Toilet drains do go straight down to the lateral, where a slope allows the waste to flow to the sewer or septic tank. The trap prevents the sewer gas from backing up in the room, and this system works for both wall mounted and floor mounted fixtures.
How much does it cost to move toilet plumbing?
Cost of Moving Plumbing Fixtures
The cost to move a toilet or sinks can be $2,500-$3,500 per fixture. Plumbing can be a significant cost factor in a remodel when a bathroom floor plan is altered.
How many toilets can 1 stack?
Requires two vertical stacks with horizontal connections from both sides, or one stack if toilets arranged over two floors, 32 total.
What is the toilet stack?
The main stack is a vent pipe that runs through the center of your home and exits through the roof. The stack connects to the home’s soil stack and branches off into the every room that uses plumbing pipes. The stack is also a part of the house’s drainage system.
How far can you move a toilet from the stack?
In short, your toilet must be no more than 6-feet away from the stack if the waste line diameter is 3-inches. If the waste line diameter is 4-inches, the toilet must be no more than 10-feet away from the stack. Read on to find out more about the distance between the toilet and stack and moving your toilet.
What is the standard offset for a toilet?
The typical offset is 12-inches for most residential toilets.
Is it OK to use an offset toilet flange?
Yes, all offset flanges will affect the flow somewhat, some drastically. A company named Sioux Chief makes one that I would not hesitate to use on my own home, called a Full Flush, part #889-POM (PVC) or 889-AOM (ABS).