This cleverly-constructed tub fits nicely into any bathroom. The Mayflower bath design allows for generous ledge space for supplies or decorative accents. Constructed of durable Kohler Cast Iron, this model features a left-hand drain.Features:
|Mayflower 48" x 44" Bathtub with Left Outlet||48" H x 44" W x 14" D||390 lbs|
|Drain Placement:||Left Drains|
|Installation Options:||Alcove/Tile-in Tubs, Drop-In Tubs|
|Motor Placement:||No Blower|
|Product Category:||Tubs And Whirlpools|
Kohler Mayflower 48" x 44" Bathtub with Left Outlet
GC from Los Angeles, CA– Verified Buyer
I was having a difficult time finding a tub to fit in my clients small bathroom. She needed a tub for her new baby. It worked out great!!! Charming and attractive.
The firm had a successful start producing cast iron and steel implements for farmers, castings for the city's furniture factories, and ornamental iron pieces that included cemetery crosses, urns and settees. A key turning point came in 1883 when John Michael seized upon another bold idea to improve his customers' quality of life. By applying baked enamel coating to a Kohler horse trough/hog scalder, he had created the Kohler Co.'s first bathtub. Kohler was now in the plumbing business.
Like John Michael, many of the early employees were immigrants. Steeped in a heritage of European craftsmanship, they were eager to achieve success in their new country. Their dedication to excellence helped to forge one of the oldest and largest privately-held companies in the United States.
The value of the Arts/Industry program to the factory can be assessed from both a personal and business standpoint. For some, the experience of meeting artists from all over the world is the most important aspect. For others, it is the bottom line. Over the years, design ideas generated by artists have been translated into innovative new products offered by the company.
Kohler Co. has long encouraged an ongoing dialogue with the art community by opening the doors of its pottery and iron foundry to internationally recognized artists. In a program administered by the John Michael Kohler Arts Center , artists work side by side with Kohler associates during long-term residencies, utilizing industrial technology on projects of their own choosing. The resulting free exchange of techniques and ideas has opened whole new avenues of creative expression for the artists.