GFCI Wiring for Bathrooms
How to Understand GFCI Codes and Wiring Diagrams – If electrical devices are within reach from the tub or shower then they should be protected by GFCI.
GFCI Requirements for Bathrooms
Electrical Question: I’m installing a GFCI in a new bathroom.
- I understand how to wire the second Non-GFCI outlet.
- I have two questions:
- Do I need to wire the light switch above the vanity into the GFCI circuit, if so, how?
- Second, I have a fan in the ceiling near the shower, should it be included in the GFCI circuit?
This electrical wiring question came from: Dan, a Homeowner from Cincinnati, Ohio.
See more about Home Wiring for Ohio
Thanks for your electrical wiring question Dan.
How to Understand GFCI Codes and Wiring Diagrams
- Dan, the vanity light is not required to be protected by GFCI.
- If electrical devices are within reach from the tub or shower then they should be protected by GFCI.
The Following will assist you with your electrical question:
- Wiring Electrical Outlet for the Home
- Home electrical wiring includes 110 volt outlets and 220 volt outlets and receptacles which are common place in every home. See how wiring electrical outlets for the home are done.
- Electric Circuit Listing
- The size of the home electrical service panel is designed by calculating the square footage of the home and factoring in the code requirements for the electrical circuits that are required.
- Electrical Wire for the Home
- Complete listing of electrical wire types and parts used for home projects with electrical code information serves as selection guidelines.
- Bathroom Electrical Wiring
- Fully Explained Photos and Wiring Diagrams for Bathroom Electrical Wiring with Code Requirements for most new or remodel projects.For more information about GFCI Wiring
- GFCI Wiring
- GFCI Wiring
- This list of articles will help you learn about the features and benefits provided by GFI and GFCI Receptacles and how they are wired.
- This link is helpful as a Homeowner
- Do-It-Yourself Electrical
Be Careful and Be Safe - Never Work on Energized Circuits!
Consult your Local Building Department about Permits and Inspections for all Electric Wiring Projects.
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