The final selection of your bathroom's color palette will depend not just on the color of your tub or the tone of your tile, but also on the overall look you want to achieve. A bathroom that incorporates white marble, white porcelain and pale wood will have an entirely different look with soft green walls than with walls of metallic blue. Ask yourself: Do I want my bathroom to be relaxing or energizing? Trendy or timeless? Whatever mood you're after, the process of choosing a color will feel less overwhelming if you take it step by step. "First," says Joan Osburn, of Osburn Design in San Francisco, "pick all the colors that you like, no holds barred. Then narrow them down to two or three options. Look at them in different lights and at different times of day.
Space. The majority of superyacht bathrooms are smaller in size to allow more room in other areas of the home or yacht, therefore meaning that having a larger space to work with is already a luxury in itself. However, if the room is small, try not to invest in large and bulky looking fixtures. The accessories in the bathroom should complement the style and layout of the room to give the effect of having more space. Light, like space aboard a superyacht, natural light is also a commodity that can be in short supply, with the bathroom often hidden in the middle of the interior space. Firstly, consider how much natural light the bathroom already gets: If the room already has large open windows that flood sunlight, there may not be a need for large powerful spotlights. A dimmer will always make a great addition for evening bathing and ambiance.
If the product isn't certified, then you put yourself and your family in danger. Be sure to check for this certification and guarantee that the faucet is lead-free. Look for NSF Seal of Certification. The National Sanitation Foundation (NSF) oversees the "certification of plumbing products and materials". It also "helps confirm that they meet applicable American or international standards for a particular use". The NSF states, "Faucets and plumbing products intended for contact with drinking water should be tested and certified to NSF/ANSI Standard 61: Drinking Water System Components." The American National Standard ensures that these products have a limited amount of impurities. Look for the certification mark on the product, such as "NSF 61" (drinking water components) or "NSF pw" (drinking water components and others).
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