You can also use vintage light fixtures, old pieces of barn wood for shelves, or an old mirror above the sink. Every time you use something old instead of something new, you're probably saving money and reducing your consumption. Both very good things. Don't forget to give back too. Any items you take out of your bathroom can be donated to your local Goodwill or to a Habitat for Humanity ReStore. I've recently thought about redoing my own bathroom. My house was built in 1900 and I have one very small bathroom. Thanks to an unfortunate paint color choice, the walls look as if they were hosed down with Pepto Bismal. In other words, it really needs some work and repainting is number one on my list. After that, I'd love to upcycle some old wood or metal to create shelving above the toilet and next to the sink. The plumbing towel racks are also definitely going in.
If you're doing the project yourself make sure you're aware of permits and building codes and look over these 10 things not to do when tackling a home improvement project. And before getting started, consult our 15 point checklist that will walk you through everything from taking proper measurements and creating a renovation timeline to what part of the job to start with. If you elect not to go the DIY route, look over our seven essential tips for hiring a contractor. Whether you're looking for master bathroom ideas or guest bathroom ideas, we've assembled our top bathroom design tips and advice to help you create your dream room on any budget. Country-style bathroom vanities are proving popular and Josh recommends using shaker-style doors to achieve this look. “These doors feature enough detail to define the style, but won't give it an aged country look. Also consider your door hardware; rounded brass or brushed gold is a perfect choice to match your tapware selection.
Great for Small Spaces. Zitta showers already incorporate a number of highly desirable features, and this year the company added an integrated heated towel rack. This makes the most of bathroom space by using the side of the shower wall, which typically is not functional. It is also a very useful concept for bathrooms where wall space is at a premium, which often makes added a heated towel rack impossible. Tighter spaces don't have to mean fewer amenities, as demonstrated by this linear mounted bathtub from Oceania. The Optimale model allows the bathtub and glass shower to be installed in a linear fashion — offering another option for a small bathroom. The “in-line” arrangement is a contemporary look that increases the functionality of the bathroom, providing a separate tub and shower, as opposed to the ubiquitous tub/shower combo found in nearly every home.
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