The unique design is built entirely from Kee Klamp fittings and pipe. In this article, we're going to cover the details of Lucas' shower rod, what you'll need to build one just like it, and how to do it. Lucas' Double Shower Curtain Rod Project Details
To create the bend at each end of the rod, a 90 Degree Elbow fitting is used. Lucas appreciated the simplicity and sturdiness of using the fittings to create the shower rod. The fittings have been know to fight off the deadly signs of corrosion for up to 20 years (even longer in many cases) which make them perfect for a wet, moist environment like a bathroom.
Which means, Lucas won't need to replace the shower rod for a very long time, if ever. Below, are all the fittings you will need to build a double shower curtain rod like the one Lucas built.
As with any Kee Klamp project, exact order can depend on how you would like to approach the assembly process. First, slide the Single Socket Tee fitting onto one end of the pipe to be used as the "main" curtain rod (the one that will attach to the wall):
Line the open sockets on the 90 Degree Elbow fittings up with the pipe on the first bar and slide them into place: This is where leaving the Single Socket Tee fittings slightly loose would help in case you need to adjust the position.
When in place, the second bar can be secured by tightening down the set screw on each 90 Degree Elbow. The set screws on the Single Socket Tee can also be full tightened down at this point. You will likely want someone to help you at this point in order to hold the curtain rod up while you attach it to the wall.