Color identification & color name selection:
Color name errors are the cause of most returns. We do not offer free returns.
Color identification leads to a color name. Blue and yellow are color families. Cerulean Blue and Saffron Yellow are color names.
Step 1: Color identification. Once you have pin-pointed your color name, you can move to color name selection for making an order. Color names are derived from brand names, model numbers and years of production. See our Color Identification Service link.
Step 2: Color name selection. The color circles on product pages are a convenience for making a color name selection. You must know or find out a color name in order to make a color selection. Color Identification Service
Online colors are not fully accurate due to variances in computer monitor qualities, video card variances, and settings. Desktop monitors will be most accurate. Laptops, pads, and phones are the least accurate. We are not responsible for color selection accuracy made from these samples. Use the Color Identification service or contact us.
Q: How can I tell what the name of my color is?
A: This is difficult. But here's a way to get started: Church toilets seats in Sheboygan Falls Wisconsin makes toilet seats for many of the toilet manufacturers of today and yesterday. Go to their web site and study their color chart.
A: Our product pages include a color name selector. Scroll over a color dot and the color name will appear.
Q: Do any of the numbers inside my toilet indicate the color name ?
Q: I can't tell if my color is White or Bone*. What should I do?
A: If your kitchen has white appliances, compare to those.
A: White paper test: Compare by holding a piece of white paper or an envelope next to your toilet. If your toilet is White, the paper will match. If your toilet is Almond, Biscuit, Bone, Natural, etc., you'll see a difference.
A: Or take a sample from your toilet to a plumbing store that displays fixtures and compare to those. (Home Depot, Lowe's, etc. have displays.) If there are no bone* displays in the fixture area, go to the toilet seat section. When viewed separately it is difficult to distinguish white and bone*. When held next to each other it is easy to tell the difference.
* There are many "off-whites" - American Standard Warm White (1993), Linen (1997) & Bone (1969); Kohler Almond (1981) & Biscuit (1993); Eljer Natural. Toilets in the 1950s and earlier were often made in a duller, grayer shade of white, which compared to later white production may seem to be "off-white". But there was no such color name and there was only one white.
(You might be color blind.) Facts About Color Blindness