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.
Similarly, this free-standing Zitta bathtub features a matte black finish that matches the shower frame. Whether for fixtures or hardware, matte black is becoming a big thing in kitchens and bathrooms. Its versatility and quiet sophistication mean that it works with many styles and can be used as an accent or a major design theme. Either way, designers say more clients are requesting matte black elements. Speaking of matte black, Oceania's Tahoe 66 tub is a free-standing model that has a rectangular top and an oval bottom. This makes it easy to incorporate in tighter space, especially because it has thin ledges that allow for more space inside the tub. Sloping tub walls keep it as comfortable as a more rounded version.
Replacing the mirror and/or door handles can also make a difference, as can seemingly small touches such as the hand towels. If you're on a budget but want to do more-serious work, for example replacing fittings and fixtures, we would only advise DIY if you know what you're doing, or you could end up having to pay more to get things fixed than you would have if you'd hired a professional in the first place. Always check that what you're doing complies with current building regulations. If you decide to hire a professional to fit the bathroom you have chosen, get quotes from three suppliers. If the retailer you're buying your bathroom or fittings from offers to fit it too, compare the installation costs on offer to those of another local fitter – 42% of people in our survey found their bathroom installer themselves as opposed to 30% who used an installer from the company they bought the bathroom from. 9% of those who found and used their own installer did so because the quote they got was cheaper.
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