Designed for the tightest of bathroom spaces, this shrewd invention has fresh water come out of the faucet, then drain into the tank for flushing.
A low-profile toilet and extended counter combination. Interior designer Bridget McMullin deems this a hotel trick, a clever move she picked up from hotel bathrooms. The low-profile toilet leaves enough space to extend the counter into a shelf above it.
Do you often struggle to find items in your bathroom cabinet because it’s so dark inside. Built-in cabinet lighting will solve that problem. Opt for recessed downlights,use glass shelves in your cabinet or open shelving unit, rather than ones made from solid materials like wood
Speaking of tiles, if you’re going the more traditional subway tile route, think about going with a beveled edge, as on the marble wall tile here. It adds just a bit more dimension and character to take a room from typical to dynamic.
Bring order to messy drawers with inserts that divide the storage space into separate, easy-to-manage and easy to navigate sections for different bath-time and grooming essentials, like razors, brushes, combs and skincare products. This clever, clutter-free setup shows how it’s done. A deep, roomy drawer
If your mirror is centered above the sink, mount fixtures just a few inches to the left and right of the mirror. It should be as close to your face as possible.
If you’re not a fan of wall-mounted faucets but are short on counter depth, see if you can place the faucet to the side of the sink. This will save you from having to expand the counter to accommodate the faucet behind the sink.
Smart design decisions can make the difference between fitting the toilet, the sink, and the shower into your existing bathroom or having to expand.