Eugene, OR9 Bath Renovators near you

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Eugene Bath Renovators

Browse these bath renovators with great ratings from Thumbtack customers in Eugene.

  • 4 years in business
  • 13 hires on Thumbtack
David F.
Verified review

AQB did a small master bath remodel project for me. They did a great job on this project and I will certainly look to AQB for any future work I have on my house. As well, I would recommend AQB to others.

Anthony Dostie Construction
4.5
from 4 reviews
  • 23 years in business
  • 2 hires on Thumbtack
Kathy M.
Verified review

Great guy with lots of experience in all types of construction. For me he has built; a multi-level patio, a wine cellar, and a modern kitchen & bath. He has also remodeled both residences and commercial space of a historic building. He only uses reputable and reasonable subcontractors. Tony does quality work and will go out of his way to make a client happy.

Trick Construction LLC
4.0
from 4 reviews
  • 3 years in business
  • 3 hires on Thumbtack
Linda F.
Verified review

I highly recommend Trick Construction. Travis Prine and his crew are very hard working and talented people. He made sure I was involved in any decisions and got the job done in a timely manner. He went out of his way to make sure I got a job that made me happy. The fence he built for me is beautiful and his cost reasonable and fair. I would definitely recommend Trick construction to others or hire him again myself. LMF

Curb to Roof contracting
5.0
from 3 reviews
  • 4 hires on Thumbtack
Jordana M.
Verified review

Matthew and Jeremiah came by today to remove a bunch of junk, boxes, and an old water heater. They arrived super quick, had very reasonable pricing, and they were extremely nice and professional. I look forward to hiring them again in the near future. We just bought our first home and are in the process of renovating so we will definitely be in need of their help again soon. I highly recommend them!

About

We are professional design experts with over 25 years of design and renovation experience. What sets us apart from other professionals is simply this: Our team knowledge of structural construction and ability to make your thoughts functionally realistic, makes our consulting firm what the "other" professionals rely on.

About

We provide quality craftsmanship on all types of homes, from new to old, big and small. No job is too big, and no job is too small. We have lots of references, and all work is guaranteed. We do flooring, doors, windows, decks, fences, and more. We travel all over the northwest. Call us for phone consultation.

About

Quality.I believe that my final product and workmanship is the most important thing because the standards that I hold myself up to will be the same as others hold me up to.

About

I offer Home Repair and Renovation services locally in Eugene and Springfield, specializing in affordable pricing and trustworthy, friendly service. I do remodels,drywall,decks, fencing, bathrooms,painting,kitchens.minor electric,plumbing and so much more!

  • 6 years in business
About

20 Plus years as design and remodeling experts

Q & A

Answers to commonly asked questions from the experts on Thumbtack.

What is a general contractor?

When starting a home remodel or new construction project, you will probably hire a general contractor. A general contractor is a professional who is qualified to take a set of building plans and construct them as outlined. The general contractor may help perform the day-to-day building, or they may just hire workers and oversee all the work activities. In either case, the job of the general contractor is to see that your project gets built.

When you have a building project, ask for bids from various contractors. The bids tell you how much each will charge and what their scope of work will be. Once you have selected a bid, you sign a contract with that general contractor outlining the specifics of the project and the milestones during the project when they will receive payment installments. Once the contract is official, the general contractor will bring in their crew to begin construction. The contractor will manage the workers and subcontractors (anyone who doesn’t work directly for their company but that they need to outsource, like a marble installation pro), order all the materials, obtain work permits, and confirm that all the workers and subcontractors are completing their projects as planned. They typically handle all the payments to the workers and subcontractors, and send you invoice. For all these reasons, it’s also especially important to follow a few smart hiring practices when it comes to finding a general contractor.  If you are organized and competent to oversee construction projects, and are able to make sure everything is being built properly and meeting code, it’s possible you can be your own general contractor.  

How do I plan a bathroom remodeling project?

If you’re stumped on how to plan a bathroom remodeling project, it pays to hire a designer. This is especially important if you’re changing your bathroom layout in any way. Designers create contractor-friendly drawings indicating exactly where each tile and fixture will be installed, down to the light switches. This investment might cost you $300-$500 but save you significant frustration and miscommunication, while ensuring you get precisely what you want.

If you’re going to do your own design, planning a bathroom remodeling project means being organized and planning ahead. Create a general outline of what you want and the budget you have. Identify the specific fixtures, tiles, paint and vanity you prefer. Get all this organized before requesting quotes from two to three reputable general contractors. Once you find the right pro, get a written contract outlining scope of work, materials that will be used, timeframe and payment schedule. Communicate clearly about when to order your materials so they are ready and waiting by the time the contractor gets the permits. Your job from here is to communicate clearly, pay the contractor as the work progresses, and enjoy your remodel when it’s done.

For more on where to start when remodeling a bathroom check out The Complete Thumbtack Bathroom Remodel Guide.

Where should I start when remodeling a bathroom?

Bathroom remodeling doesn’t have to be overwhelming. Before starting a bathroom remodel it’s crucial to know what you want and have a clear understanding of your maximum budget. If you’d love all marble fixtures but have $3,000 total, you will have to compromise. Being realistic about materials and money before you even contact a contractor will have you on the road to success. Here are some simple steps to follow in the planning stages of bathroom remodeling:

  • List your remodeling priorities in order of importance (e.g., 1. New shower head, 2. Replace flooring, 3. Install recessed lighting, etc.).
  • Calculate what you can realistically afford to spend on your bathroom remodel. Identify an “all in” price — meaning the absolute maximum you’re willing to pay, as well as what you’d prefer to spend.
  • Gather ideas from Pinterest about colors and finishes.
  • Research the costs of the materials and finishes you want and begin making choices about what is and isn’t possible to fit into your budget (once labor is included). If you’d like to stay under $10,000 total, but really love a $2,000 tub, plan to downgrade in other areas.
  • Request quotes from at least three reputable general contractors, share your vision and ideal materials, and work together from there.

How long should a bathroom remodel take?

With proper planning and a good general contractor, your bathroom remodeling project doesn’t have to take forever. The construction phase of the project will always vary based on your scope of work, the square footage and the condition of your bathroom under the surface layer. Inevitably an 80-square-foot master bathroom with major changes will take longer than a 25-square-foot guest bath undergoing a minor renovation. For a smaller bathroom, a facelift — the industry term for sprucing up the surface layer (such as paint, vanity, tiles or light fixtures) but keeping the existing footprint of the space — may take five to eight working days, as long as there are no surprises like mold waiting when the old vanity comes out. A more complex bathroom remodel that revamps the shower area (customizing the plumbing, installing tile and changing the shower door), updates the flooring and cabinetry, and adds new paint and new lighting could take anywhere from one week to three weeks. A full bathroom remodel that guts the room, changing the footprint and moving the electrical wiring and plumbing lines, could take four to eight weeks or more. To keep your bathroom remodel on schedule, have your materials ordered and waiting, and don’t make any change orders once construction begins. Planning is key to keeping a bathroom remodel on schedule.   

For more on how long a bathroom remodel should take check out The Complete Thumbtack Bathroom Remodel Guide.

How do I remodel my bathroom?

Bathroom remodeling is made up of three general phases. The first phase is the planning and permitting phase, in which you determine exactly what you want, what materials and finishes will be used, and what the end product will look like. If you’re competent with design you can handle the planning yourself, or you may hire an interior designer to guide you. During this phase you’ll also hire a general contractor who can help execute your remodel vision, coordinating and overseeing all the subcontractors required to do the bathroom remodeling (plumbers, flooring pros, etc.). When your plan is finalized, your contractor should obtain permits for the work you want done. During this time you’ll work together to order all the materials so they’ll be ready and waiting when it’s time to start construction.

The second phase is construction. Bathroom remodeling typically starts with demolition, removing the old floors, shower and vanity to make way for the new. Delays in delivery of materials, or changing your mind and ordering different materials halfway into the project, will mean that construction has to pause until the new materials arrive. Each subcontractor is dependent on the next to do their work, and the general contractor should keep things moving along at the proper timeline, ensuring that the right materials are available and dealing promptly with any unexpected repairs, such as damage discovered behind the walls or under the floor. The general contractor will also coordinate inspections from the necessary officials if you’ve moved load-bearing walls or done electrical or plumbing work. After construction is complete, the final phase of bathroom remodeling is addressing your punch list. These are all the items that need to be corrected before final payment is handed over to the contractor.

For more on how to remodel a bathroom check out The Complete Thumbtack Bathroom Remodel Guide.

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