A good way to give your cabinets and vanities some character is by using trendy or unique materials. Making sure the materials align with the functionality and design of your remodel is important, but getting creative in this area can make a lasting impression. Don't let the process of picking your bathroom cabinets and vanities overwhelm you. Allow the design and function of your room to drive your decision. With a little style, creativity and practical thinking, choosing your bathroom cabinets and vanities can be a breeze. Different styles of bathroom furniture: The furniture in a minimalistic bathroom should be of a light color palette, because minimalistic décor usually goes with softer shades like pastels, ivory, grey and whites. The idea behind minimalism is to create a subdued feeling in the room and the bathroom furniture should also be subdued and soft. White gloss furniture will be ideal for a minimalistic bathroom. In this way with a little bit of thoughtfulness, you can choose the right kind of bathroom furniture to create a bathroom that reflects your personality and artful taste.
Luckily, says Cy, there are dozens of ways you can add color without ripping out tile floors or walls, installing new tubs, sinks or toilets. And they come right back out of the bathroom if you need to move them to another room or another place. "There's nothing wrong with a colorful bath rug, but why stop there?" says LaDonna Pare, a franchise owner for Interiors by Decorating Den in the Bowling Green, Ky. area. LaDonna and Cy share these ideas for adding quick — and easy to change — color to the bathroom: Daring Decoupage,cy and his partner moved into a 1907 home in Minneapolis, housing a 1970s bath, all dark brown and mustard and Mediterranean plastic, with walls of floral Masonite, he remembers. The two were working so hard on so many other rooms, Cy did a quick-change in this one, turning to collage artist Matisse for inspiration.
Fiberglass gelcoat: Also referred to as a fiberglass-reinforced plastic, the Gelcoat creates a gloss and easy-to-clean surface. It is considerably cheaper than acrylic, but its not as durable and can crack if something hits it hard enough. Ceramic: The ceramic bathtub is often used as an accent piece in old-fashioned bathrooms. It can either be made of smooth, glossy ceramic inside and out, or covered with ceramic tiles on its outer surface. Copper: A copper bathtub is rarely used, but when it is, it can create an elegant feel to any bathroom. Its aesthetic appeal, durability and lack of maintenance certainly are great advantages; however it usually comes with a large price tag. Less is always more in the bathroom, and ideally it should be clutter free with a clean look and feel. Storage options to hide away toiletries, towels, linens and other necessities would make a good addition to any bathroom.
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