In every room or particular area of the house there's one element or furniture piece which stands out from the rest and which dictates the way everything else is placed and oriented. In the bathroom, that element is usually the bathtub. Its central role is due to its size but also its function and the ambiance that revolves around it. Bathtubs come in numerous different styles, shapes, sizes, colors, finishes and they can also be made of various different materials. Each type is special and inspiring in its own way. Freestanding bathtubs are usually the most interesting and eye-catching ones. The ones in the Papillon series are especially beautiful. Each tub is carved is carved from a single block of material and is made to order, with the possibility to be customized. You can choose from seven different materials and finishes including granite, travertine, sandstone, limestone and Carrara marble. The sandstone version looks very much like a wooden bathtub and that can potentially give the entire room a luxurious spa-like feel.
But price clearly isn't the main driver for everyone – 49% of people who used their own installer did so simply because they prefer to and 21% did so because they always use the same tradesman. It's also worth thinking about whether it would be cheaper for your installer to get your bathroom for you, as some companies, such as Travis Perkins and Plumb Center, sell directly to trade, sometimes at cheaper prices. Electrical works, including the installation of lighting, fans, sockets or electric showers should be carried out by a Part P-registered electrician. To find a reliable local tradesperson, check Which? Trusted Trader for recommendations of tradespeople who have been through our rigorous checks. Once your new bathroom or en suite is complete, make sure you gain the relevant building regulations approval, including drainage, electrics and ventilation, and checking that any glass meets the required safety standards. You might need to prove that you've done this when you sell the house.
Floating vanities. OK, so this isn't technically a sink. But it's worth mentioning when talking about sinks. What it is: A floating vanity "hovers" or "floats" above the floor (meaning the floor beneath is exposed). The types of sinks that are used with floating vanities vary as well. It's yet another look to consider as you're pondering bathroom ideas. Houzz has a great article with plenty of eye candy here. Those are the basic sink types, but what you need to keep in mind is that there are literally thousands of styles. Don't believe us?which features over 11,000 sinks. For example, your vessel sink can come in almost any color, material, and shape imaginable (who says it has to be an oval?). The "pedastal" portion on your pedastal sink can have subtle or loud flourishes, depending on the effect you're trying to achieve. The hardware that accompanies the sink--like the faucets--can affect the whole look and feel as well.
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