Yay! You're now following cockpit shower in your .

COCKPIT SHOWER

Boat Marine RV FONTANA Transom Cockpit Outdoor Latching Arctic White HOT & COLD Exterior Shower Assembly Plumbing

$109.95
  • Review
  • TAG : Cockpit Recessed Shower Boat Washdown Boat Shower | eBay
ADD TO CART
  • Innovatively designed cockpit shower creates a seamless surface where it’s mounted. Thermoformed door features a durable molded hinge that closes and covers the mounting screws that would normally be visible. Can be mounted vertically or horizontally, up to 20°. Includes marine faucet, showerhead and 120”L hose.

    While you're in the Pex tubing mood and squeezed into the tiny closet, you may as well install a cockpit shower and/or a water filter. Just cut the tubing at the appropriate places, fit the tubing ends over the new connectors you've purchased, screw the ends on, and you're done. No mess, no leaks, great job.

  • Innovatively designed cockpit shower creates a seamless surface where it’s mounted. Thermoformed door features a durable molded hinge that closes and covers the mounting screws that would normally be visible. Can be mounted vertically or horizontally, up to 20°. Includes marine faucet, showerhead and 120”L hose.

    Wi-Fi,iPod,iPod sation,TV+DVD,radio/CD player,Linens,Towels,Aircontitioner(only in the marines), Shore power 220V(inverter),Coffee maker,Hot water, Autopilot,Bimini top,Bow thruster,Echosounder,Electric fridge, Electric winch,Furling Genoa,GPS,Mailsail(roll),Outboardmotor,Speedometer,Sprayhood,Steeringwheel(2),Cockpit table ,Cockpit shower,Dinghy…

    Ultimate Cockpit Stowaway Shower


  • Navigation Equipment

    Cruising Charts, Cruising Guide (water pilot),Lights House Book, Binoculars, Divider, Parallel ruler, GPS, Navtex, V.H.F., Radio-CD, Depth Sounder, Speedometer, Wind instruments and Hand-bearing Compass.

    Deck Equipment

    Electric anchor windlass, Cockpit table, Cockpit shower, Steering wheel/Tiller, Dinghy with Outboard motor, Fenders, Compass, Speed log, Wind instruments, Swimming ladder, boarding ladder.



    Sails

    Roller furling Genoa, Roller furling Main Sail, Bimini, Spray Hood and Roller reef equipment.

    Standard Equipment

    Yacht Operations Manual, Engine Manual, Tool Kit, Spare parts.



    Additional Equipment

    Cockpit Speakers, Autopilot, Cockpit cushions, Battery charger, CD player, Refrigerator, Fully Equipped Galley, Linens & Towels and Housekeeping Supplies.

    Safety Equipment

    First Aid Kit, Life Jackets, Bosun's Chair Flares, Life Raft, Safety Harnesses

    After using the cockpit shower on our recent BVI charter, we just had to have one. First decision was cold water or hot and cold. Crew vote was unanimous, hot and cold. After gathering up all the pieces, installation was very straight forward. This installation is on the Mk 1.5 with the walk thru transom and split stern lazarette, Mk II will probably be similiar ( if not all ready installed), Mk1 also similiar, but without the stern step would guess the shower would be on the cockpit side. To avoid fouling the water lines by all the things stored in the black hole (stbd lazarette) the only safe place to install was in the walk thru wall of the port lazarette.
    First step was to make a template and cut the hole, I cut inside the line then used a rotary file to enlarge the cutout for a snug fit. There is just enought clearance next to the propane locker to fit.

    In the picture you will notice the home made propane locker to accomodate a #10 propane tank. Instructions for it are located in the Galley section of the wiki. You can also notice the upper tabs for the wooden partition I added to ensure the shower hoses didn't foul the rudder head/steering and the contents of the stbd lazarette didn't get tangled up with the shower hoses.

    Note the seperating steering cable, it is safe, can't unwind past the "u" clamps on the rudder quadrant. The partition was step 2. Step 3 is to remove the aft cabin rear wall. This gave enough access to route the water lines forward over the fuel tank to the head sink and aft under the engine panel around the water tank to the the new cutout.

    Step 4 is to attach the water lines to the shower and dry fit the shower in place. It took some additional grinding and adjustment of the hose clamps to get the shower box with lines installed into the cut out. I left it assembled in the walk thru after I knew it would fit to help with the leak check.
    Step 5 is to cut the water supply lines to the head sink and "tee" in the lines to the shower. Notice the black sharpie on the lower line. I marked both ends of the hot water line with the sharpie to help with hook up.

    Step 6, turn the water pump on and check for leaks (after purging any air). Last step is to add some sealant to the lip and install the shower into the hull. The last picture also shows that I have a hump hose/muffler project to do over the winter.

NENTOA Hot-water bypass, cockpit shower, water filter

After using the cockpit shower on our recent BVI charter, we just had to have one. First decision was cold water or hot and cold. Crew vote was unanimous, hot and cold. After gathering up all the pieces, installation was very straight forward. This installation is on the Mk 1.5 with the walk thru transom and split stern lazarette, Mk II will probably be similiar ( if not all ready installed), Mk1 also similiar, but without the stern step would guess the shower would be on the cockpit side. To avoid fouling the water lines by all the things stored in the black hole (stbd lazarette) the only safe place to install was in the walk thru wall of the port lazarette.
First step was to make a template and cut the hole, I cut inside the line then used a rotary file to enlarge the cutout for a snug fit. There is just enought clearance next to the propane locker to fit.

In the picture you will notice the home made propane locker to accomodate a #10 propane tank. Instructions for it are located in the Galley section of the wiki. You can also notice the upper tabs for the wooden partition I added to ensure the shower hoses didn't foul the rudder head/steering and the contents of the stbd lazarette didn't get tangled up with the shower hoses.

Note the seperating steering cable, it is safe, can't unwind past the "u" clamps on the rudder quadrant. The partition was step 2. Step 3 is to remove the aft cabin rear wall. This gave enough access to route the water lines forward over the fuel tank to the head sink and aft under the engine panel around the water tank to the the new cutout.

Step 4 is to attach the water lines to the shower and dry fit the shower in place. It took some additional grinding and adjustment of the hose clamps to get the shower box with lines installed into the cut out. I left it assembled in the walk thru after I knew it would fit to help with the leak check.
Step 5 is to cut the water supply lines to the head sink and "tee" in the lines to the shower. Notice the black sharpie on the lower line. I marked both ends of the hot water line with the sharpie to help with hook up.

Step 6, turn the water pump on and check for leaks (after purging any air). Last step is to add some sealant to the lip and install the shower into the hull. The last picture also shows that I have a hump hose/muffler project to do over the winter.