Toilet Partition Prices

How Much Are Toilet Partitions? Here is a pricing guide:

  

($350-600 per stall)                     ($500-1,100 per stall)                 ($400-1,100 per stall)


Powder Coated Steel – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally $350- 600 per stall. This depends on layout and pricing generally decreases as the number of stalls in a layout increases.

Stainless Steel – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally $500- 1,100 per stall. This depends on layout and pricing generally decreases as the number of stalls in a layout increases.

Solid Plastic (Polly) – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally $400 – 1,100 per stall. This depends on layout and pricing generally decreases as the number of stalls in a layout increases.


Why are toilet partitions so expensive?

Well, “expensive” is a relative description. Toilet partitions last many years, sometimes up to 15 years. It’s a better approach to look at toilet partitions as a long-term investment, rather than a short term expense. One must consider the cost of raw material (Steel), skilled labor, manufacturing plant overhead, and heavy freight that goes into each toilet partition stall. Toilet partitions are built from many pieces of product, including doors, panels, pilasters, and hardware.

How much does freight cost?

Generally, freight shipping is between $100-400. This is entirely dependent upon weight and distance.

Freight expenses depend on where the product destination is located in comparison to the origin.

How much do toilet partitions weigh?

Powder Coated Steel – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally weigh 70-200 pounds, dependent upon which layout you choose. Between wall stalls are the most lightweight and alcoves are the most heavy .

Stainless Steel – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally $500- 1,100 per stall. This depends on layout and pricing generally decreases as the number of stalls in a layout increases.

Solid Plastic (Polly) – Toilet Partition Prices

Generally $400 – 1,100 per stall. This depends on layout and pricing generally decreases as the number of stalls in a layout increases.