Grohe's bathroom design is decidedly modern and minimalist. The large mirror with backlighting sports rounded corners and a minimalist floating vanity with a single, large basin. It has plenty of counter space for necessities and makes the space feel open because it is not sitting atop a hulking built-in vanity cabinet. New Technologies. An example of how technology is changing the bathroom experience is Grohe's shower controls. The smart shower controls here are integrate on a shelf. It not only allows you to control each fixture, but it also allows users to adjust the size of the water drops and volume of the spray — as well as the temperature. We love that it's also a little shelf. In an innovative use of technology, Oceania's Tahoe 66 tub can be turned into the ultimate skin care product with the company's NanoSens jet system. The jets are unlike any other spa-type tub because the system oxygenates the water with micro bubbles that can penetrate pores. Oceania reps say that this improves skin moisturization, making it baby-soft and, and even easing skin conditions such as eczema.
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.
Wall-mounted sinks. What they are: These are sink basins that are attached to the wall--no pedestal, no vanity. Benefits: Efficient and perfect for tight spaces. That said, they also can be used in larger bathrooms as well. You'll often find them in commercial settings (think of the sinks in movie theater restrooms). Today's materials and options can offer interesting flourishes (i.e. they don't need to be boring). Vessel sinks. What they are: Essentially, the whole basin/bowl sits on top of the counter. Benefits: They can be styled in so many ways from modern to rustic, turn-of-the-century-farmhouse chic. Bonus? If they're part of a vanity, they free up space underneath the countertop. Here's a collection of vessel sinks on Houzz.
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