Looking for a real pop in the new year? Opt for neon accents in your white bathroom. These shades work especially well with modern style and features or if you're trying to bring some happy into your kid's bathroom. If you're thinking of renovating your white bathroom, choose your tile before you get started. You'll find that with all the subway tiled walls and floors, you will appreciate a little pattern in the mix. Let's talk metallic. Brass is back in style and when you add some to your white bathroom, you get just the right amount of glam for your space. Plus that harvest yellow tone is the perfect pair for a warm and fresh feel at the same time. Not really looking for neon or bright metallics kind of person? Those aren't the only ways you can bring some flair to your white bathroom. Consider adding some wood in a creative way that's useful and decorative at the same time.
Since grooming is the main task at the vanity, it's important to have plenty of surface area to put things down. While the his-and-her double sink configuration has been popular in the past, it often makes sense to have a single sink and more counter space. “Couples I work with usually realize that the second source of water is less important than the additional countertop,” says Carolyn Cheetham, president of Design Works by Cheetham in Alberta, Canada. Besides maximizing the counter space, opting for a single sink vanity saves you the expense of the second sink and faucet. And eliminating a set of plumbing expands the available storage space inside the vanity. Moisture not only breeds mold and mildew, it can take a toll on finishes and painted surfaces. A bathroom fan is the best defense. Guidelines from the National Kitchen and Bath Association call for a ducted system that's at least 50 cubic feet per minute, though you may need twice as much ventilation if the space is larger than 100 square feet or if you plan to install a steam shower.
As you plan the space, try to come up with a design that keeps the major plumbing lines in place. Moving the toilet from one wall to another will mean relocating a 3-inch drain line in a home, which can cost thousands. “If you can keep the toilet, shower, and sink where they are, you'll save significantly on the project,” says Petrie. The do-it-yourself approach can be an effective way to trim costs, but it's best to focus on the front and back ends of the project, say, ripping out the old tub during demolition and handling the finish painting. Leave the more complicated installations to professionals, ensuring they're highly skilled. “A good tile setter can make a low-cost tile look expensive,” says Goltz. “On the flipside, you could spend a fortune on tile, and a bad tile layer will make it look cheap.
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