Use a glass enclosure at bathtub/shower area: Shower curtains can be used at your bathroom/shower but will separate your bathroom visually. Opt for a glass enclosure that creates a subtle and visual divider between your main area and your shower/tub. For added privacy many glass enclosures can have a frosted pattern applied to them to give privacy and not get in the way of your illusion of space.
Pair paneled walls with chrome fixtures and black-and-white floors in a circle star pattern for a look that’s as fresh as it is versatile. Banish boring with complementary colors and patterns like these mauve coral and dark burgundy tiles.
There’s something about the way that light reflects off of copper that makes it particularly eye-catching. For this reason it will soon become a go-to choice for anyone looking to create a bathroom that is truly a showstopper. Consider using it for the focal point of the space like a large soaking tub or consider mixing and matching it with another metal.
Open and closed showers are increasing in popularity from the all-in-one showers and bath tubs from years ago. There are pros and cons of each type of shower but depending on your lifestyle and usage will help you determine which is right for your family. Before opting for either style consider visiting a bathroom showroom where you can feel examples of each before they are incorporated into your home. Whichever you choose it should give you years of satisfaction and enjoyment.
Use a minimum amount of accessories on the floor: Ensure floor space is kept clear and uncluttered. If you choose to use a rug use 1 large one as opposed to several small ones. The more separate pieces you have the more the floor space is broken up visually. One rug will unify the floor as one large whole and maximize your bathroom area.
Mid-century American bathrooms were in love with pattern and color. The 1940s saw suburbs filled with bubblegum-pink bathroom floors mint-green countertops and even tubs toilets and sinks in vibrant colors. The bold bathroom trend lasted into the 1970s — and many older homes have the avocado tiles to prove it.