His and her sinks. What they are: you'd have two sinks in one bathroom (and the sink style could vary--they could be vessels, drop-ins, undermount, etc). The sinks could be part of the same vanity, as in the picture below from one of our bath renovations. Or you could have separate vanities and separate sinks. See the picture below (again, another one of our bathroom renovations). Benefits: No more fighting for tooth-brushing time (etc.), which works well for couples and households where a bunch of kids share a bathroom. From a design aesthetic, two sinks also add interesting symmetry to a room. Farmhouse sinks. What they are: Picture a sink with an exposed front, one that juts out over the edge. These sinks tend to be extra deep and are typically used in kitchens, rather than the bath, although we've seen some cool farmhouse sinks in kids' bathrooms (the sinks are big enough for bathing babies and toddlers). Check out some pictures on Houzz here. Benefits: They give a room a charming, rustic flair...and they provide plenty of room (again, perfect for kitchens with lots of dishes to wash).
The Bowl 140 tub is ever heavier, weighing 1500 kg. It has a round shape and it's deeper than most regular tubs which makes it quite similar to a Japanese soaking tub. The design is a stylish option for bathrooms which only have room for small bathtubs. Meet Ago4, a contemporary tub with a very special design that combines gentle curves, straight lines and simple geometry and which also features a thin edge and sloping sides. the tub is made of Ceramilux, a material with great plasticity and extraordinary potential. This is the Vieques XS designed by Patricia Urquiola in 2013. It's a contemporary tub which revives the elegance of charm of older models. This is a very successful and tasteful restyling of the old-fashioned tub. If you'd like the same beautiful lines and harmonious design but in a bigger package, check out the Vieques bathtub.
Replacing the mirror and/or door handles can also make a difference, as can seemingly small touches such as the hand towels. If you're on a budget but want to do more-serious work, for example replacing fittings and fixtures, we would only advise DIY if you know what you're doing, or you could end up having to pay more to get things fixed than you would have if you'd hired a professional in the first place. Always check that what you're doing complies with current building regulations. If you decide to hire a professional to fit the bathroom you have chosen, get quotes from three suppliers. If the retailer you're buying your bathroom or fittings from offers to fit it too, compare the installation costs on offer to those of another local fitter – 42% of people in our survey found their bathroom installer themselves as opposed to 30% who used an installer from the company they bought the bathroom from. 9% of those who found and used their own installer did so because the quote they got was cheaper.
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