For an ultra-modern and very practical effect, you could even use concrete. Underfloor heating adds a really cosy touch – as well as helping to dry the bathroom, and prevent damp and mould from forming – if you have hard floors. If you're considering underfloor heating, visit our guide to get an idea of the costs involved. As well as possibly using tiles for your floor, you'll need to use tiles on the walls around the shower or bath, which should be added after they're fitted. You can also get the same tiles for your bathroom walls and floor if you want a streamlined look. Options for wall-tile types include glass, ceramic or natural stone. There are matt or gloss tiles, and you can have small mosaic ones right through to large tiles, which can make a space-limited bathroom feel larger. Tiles can also be used to make a statement – bold colours or different finishes can have a big impact. If they're used sparingly, such as just around a shower or even statement tiles as a strip running through plain white tiles, it doesn't have to be expensive.
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.
The vanity area of the bathroom is separated from the bath section by a glass wall punctuated by a frame that is reminiscent of gazebo shape. The dark matte metal frame is a bit industrial, yet maintains a luxurious yet organic feel to the space. Glass walls also create a division in the space without blocking light or making them feel too small and compartmentalized. Here, the circular design element under the wall also unifies the two parts of the bathroom. Similar dark basins are used in this bathroom design by Lev2 of Canada. The bespoke millwork and design firm created an entire apartment at IDS Toronto 2018 that included this space. While it uses the same color of basin, the design is more urban chic than Zen, and conveys an entirely different vibe thanks to a different style of vanity, more formal mirrors and a wall covering that mimics a gemstone pattern.
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