When you have little space to design in, a powder room’s pipe work may have to be on show. Boxing it in, to hide it, can take up valuable floor space. In such situations make a virtue of the necessity and accentuate what you would normally prefer to hide, like down pipes and waste pipes. Select brushed stainless steel faucet fixings and a towel rail that matches your basin’s waste pipe. Why not extend the idea and use metalwork for your basin, too? Chrome works well as an alternative to stainless steel. If your powder room is located under a stairwell it can be even more pushed for space than elsewhere. Don’t be put off a clear design ethos just because the ceiling may slope or because the room has an awkward corner to negotiate. Site the toilet at the place where headroom is most restricted. Keep the color scheme light in tone and hang a large mirror to give the feeling of more space. Another good tip it to install a hand wash basin that sits in a corner, so guests don't have to squeeze past it.
If you like the idea of a wet room but still want a traditional sort of bathroom, go for a partition system. This will afford you the best of both worlds. By installing a glazed partition you can create two distinct zones. One will be for bathing and showering and the other can remain dry. After all, if you simply want to use the toilet a wet room that has been recently used to shower in can sometimes be unappealingly wet. Make over your bathroom so that you have two areas, one dry one wet, but both sympathetically decorated to create a unified look. An on trend look for modern bathrooms is to expose the brickwork. Why hide all the surfaces under tiling, especially if the room is large enough that you can avoid splashing. This look is especially great in apartments but will also work well in regular homes. Keep your shower away from the exposed walls, and use an enclosure so that your brickwork does not become stained.
You can still have a unified look in the bathroom even if you choose to have two sinks. They can be part of the same vanity and they can share the same wall mirror. They can also have matching faucets. If you decide that two separate mirrors would be a better fit for your bathroom, that would influence the overall cohesion but just a tiny bit. You can still maintain a unified look with a single vanity with two sinks. The space under the sink is usually used for storage but that‘s not a mandatory feature. You can have a thick vanity top with nothing underneath it and you can add the storage in a different form. It appears that each of the sinks has its own towel holder, one on each side of the vanity. Also, there are two large drawers, one for each user. The sinks share a single large mirror but there‘s a line at the center that clearly divides it in two sections. It`s a pretty elegant way to maintain privacy while saving space and giving the bathroom a unified decor.
Petronel Weaver bathroom Wednesday May 09th, 2018 22:00:02 PM
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Wednesday May 09th, 2018 22:00:02 PM
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