By Earlene Gates. Bathroom. Published at Friday, September 01st, 2017 - 18:09:39 PM.
Tile is more expensive than paint, so the amount of material and the complexity of your design will likely depend on budget. Options range from minimal use in a border, for example, to maximum use in floor-to-ceiling executions. And each implementation, of course, can be done in different materials, be it in a classic subway tile or multicolored mosaics.
The floating drawer unit was the starting point for the overall scheme. ‘The designer suggested a floating sink to free up floor space and help the room appear as large as possible, so I hunted around online. I came across this brilliant cabinet that had a huge drawer, which was perfect for storing all of our bits and bobs. I bought it in a lovely shade of grey and the rest of the scheme evolved from here.’
Pale, glossy finished that reflect light will not only provide ‘wow’ factor, but give your bathroom a bright and open feel, too. As well as adding a certain shine, they can help boost light levels and make a compact space feel larger than it actually is. Perfect for moisture-prone areas, these hard-wearing materials are resistant to water and easy to keep clean, too. The most commonly used light-enhancing materials in bathrooms are coloured or mirrored glass, reflective wall panels and tiles, and high-gloss furniture and bath panels.
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