Walk-in Bath Tubs – A Solution for handicap or elderly needs

Walk in tub, handicap tubs, bathroom remodeling, Slinger.

This walk-in tub, which was specifically designed to allow the user to enter without climbing in, was installed by Horsch & Miller and replaced an existing five-foot tub.

Bathtub Solutions for Handicap and Elderly Needs Traditional home builders have never really considered the needs of those who are disabled or elderly, and that can make life really hard to deal with at times. We understand these difficulties, and we want to help you make your life a little easier and more productive.

That’s why Horsch & Miller offers handicap accessible bathroom remodeling, with anything from grab bars to walk-in tubs and showers. We have the solutions to your accessibility needs with modifications that will enhance and improve the safety and comfort in your home.


If you would like to find out how you can save money on your remodel & become one of our top priority customers, please give us a call today at 262-644-5466

West Bend Bathroom Remodeling

Horsch & Miller is here to assist you in your remodeling venture. From the smallest to the biggest of kitchen & bath remodels, we can oversee and coordinate all the necessary sub-contractors so that you don’t need to worry about the different phases of the project. We will keep the project moving and inform you of the progress so that you won’t be inconvenienced any longer than Shower Remodeling, bathroom remodeling, Slinger, Jackson, Wi, Cedarburgnecessary. We also understand that remodeling can be a messy ordeal; we will strive to keep the area as clean as possible throughout the entire project.

We feel that as a homeowner you are entitled to have quality workmanship with the best available materials. You also deserve to have someone who is reliable and trustworthy and who will have respect for your home when it is entrusted to us.

Energy Saving Tips For Summer Weather

Summer isn’t over yet, here are some energy saving tips Buying a bigger room air-conditioning unit won’t necessarily make you feel more comfortable during the hot summer months. In fact, a room air conditioner that’s too big for the area it is supposed to cool will perform less efficiently and less effectively than a smaller, properly sized unit.


Sizing is equally important for central air-conditioning systems, which need to be sized by professionals. If you have a central air system in your home, set the fan to shut off at the same time as the cooling unit.  In other words, use circulating fans in individual rooms rather then using your systems fan.

Cooling Tips

  • Whole-house fans help cool your home by pulling cool air through the house and exhausting warm air through the attic.
  • Set your thermostat as high as comfortably possible in the summer. The smaller the difference between the indoor and outdoor temperatures, the lower your overall cooling bill will be.
  • Avoid setting your thermostat at a colder setting than normal when you turn on your air conditioner. It won’t cool your home any faster and could result in excessive cooling and unnecessary expense.
  • Consider using an interior fan in conjunction with your window air conditioner to spread the cooled air more effectively through your home without greatly increasing your power use.
  • Avoid placing lamps or TV sets near your air-conditioning thermostat. The thermostat senses heat from these appliances, which can cause the air conditioner to run longer than necessary.
  • If your air conditioner is old, consider purchasing a new, energy-efficient model. You could save up to 50% on your utility bill for cooling. Look for the ENERGY STAR and EnergyGuide labels.
  • Consider installing a whole-house fan or evaporative cooler if appropriate for your climate. Check out http://energy.gov/energysaver/energy-saver for more information on efficient cooling.

About Energy Savers

The Energy Savers web site shows you how easy it is to reduce your energy use. The easy, practical solutions for saving energy include tips you can use today, throughout your home—from the roof, walls, and insulation that enclose it to the appliances and lights inside. To learn more about U.S. Department of Energy programs in energy efficiency and renewable energy, visit the Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy’s web site.