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.
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.
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.
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