|This was the before shot.|
I drilled a small hole and crawled under the trailer to see where it landed. Luckily, it was where I had hoped for. Right in the center.
So, I grabbed a hole saw and went to work.
I was curious how the floor layers being glued together would work out. According to this core sample, it was a success.
Now I had to form up a base for the pan to rest in and a support for the port-a-potty.
I fabricated a top out of a scrap piece of MDF I had laying around. It was lightweight and just about the right size.
I snapped a pic before cutting the board and one after to illustrate.
It has texture like drywall mud, but it costs about 10 times as much.
You need a trowel, like you use on tile to apply the adhesive.
|This is the way I like my women....holding cleaning utensils.|
The adhesive worked well on the plywood bulkhead, but it didn't want to stick to the aluminum wall. I ended up putting some 3/16" rivets in strategic locations to help hold it in place.
I need to add something to hold the port-a-potty in place while traveling. I would hate to come in and find the Go-Go juice all over the walls and floor.
|Tie that Port-a-Potty Down!|
Chuck had a cool little hootis that made pocket screw holes.
noun: A synonym for any object you forget the name of or simply prefer to call hootis.
"Have you seen the hootis we use to open jars?"
I thought I put the hootis away.
This should work right about here........
I'll screw it down and seal the inside of the box. I think a piece of the rubber non-slip shelf liner stuff will help as well. I still have a few pieces of trim to add, but for now, I think it will work.
This was my first design, but I opted for the port-a-potty instead.
I am still trying to figure out which shower head unit I am going to buy. That will have to be another blog post and another time.