In spite of their permanence, shower niches are not the type of feature you'd want to replace often anyway and that almost always makes them desirable in the bathroom. Wondering what a shower niche could do for you? Its usefulness is not entirely related to the idea of storage. A niche is practical in more than one way. From an aesthetic point of view, it looks simple, stylish and versatile. Add to that all the customization possibilities and you'll fall in love with the concept. We'll start off by saying that a shower niche is actually a pretty broad concept. Think of this more in terms of a bathroom niche which looks great in the shower but can also be practical elsewhere in the room, like this long one which fits elegantly above the ink and toilet. It's the work of Ardesia Design for a home in London.
What are some flooring options for a modern bathroom? When it comes to deciding on your bathroom flooring, you pretty much have free rein—as long as your chosen material can withstand the inevitable wet and humid conditions. Untreated wood is never going to work, let's be honest. Instead, opt for tiles or natural stone (if you have the budget), or go for a vinyl or laminate. The choices are many and varied, with an array of colours, textures and patterns at your disposal. It's really important that your flooring is installed properly, and is thoroughly watertight—so seek professional help if needed. The best way to accessorize a modern bathroom is to keep it functional. Remember that the overall look and feel should be calm and uncluttered, so avoid too many trinkets or those beach shells you collected from Cornwall when you were nine. First things first, you need to nail your storage options.
A space can feel lacking when everything in it is flat and one-dimensional — that's why it's important to embrace texture. From the tufted bathmat to the ribbed pot plant, I've injected many textures into this bathroom, finding these clever buys at The Reject Shop. Even the un-craftiest person can attempt the two DIYs in this bathroom to make affordable versions of high-end products — the bath shelf and concrete trivet. Bathtub trays often cost hundreds of dollars but this one only uses one piece of timber and glue (you might even have timber at home you could use). And concrete trivets are a great way of introducing texture to a space but buying one could easily eat up most of the $100 budget I set to style the bathroom. I made this one for peanuts using a plastic container from The Reject Shop and small pieces of dowel I had at home.
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