To further play up the industrial modern cottage vibe in this small beach house, a concrete slab floor and industrial HVAC vent running through the ceiling were left in place. Shiplap was added to one accent wall to bring in that coastal element. A blue painted sliding door opens into the bathroom and brings a little bit of color to this space.
Homeowner Chad Alford loves the look of steampunk style, so his partner and designer, Tomas Frenes, create a shower in their master bathroom where copper piping is exposed against a backdrop of glossy black subway tile.
This quaint bathroom space features mostly neutral colors except for a bright orange waste basket and a blue shower curtain. The wooden shelf under the sink with exposed pipe adds an industrial feel to the space.
Art meets function in this stylish, contemporary living room that boasts an eye-catching, geometric mirrored coffee, one-of-a-kind pillows and beautifully patterned curtains. Exposed pipes and concrete ceilings add an industrial feel to the space.
Exposed pipes lend an industrial vibe to a guest bath in this rustic-chic Martha's Vineyard home. A cleanly framed mirror hangs atop a sleek vessel sink. White walls and natural woods throughout give the home a restful, relaxing charm.
Exposed pipes and a pair of metal chandeliers are industrial accents in this fresh and bright, contemporary office. Beautiful natural light combined with indoor palm trees brings a little bit of the natural world creating a lovely space to hold meetings.
The owners of this Oregon house want a pool room that is relaxing and consistent with the home’s mid-century modern aesthetic. Exposed pipes, unappealing columns and clinical-white walls give the indoor pool a vibe that was more utilitarian than inviting.
Natural light illuminates this transitional guest bathroom with a vintage claw-foot bathtub and exposed pipe shower head. High white wainscoting lines the shower, adding a traditional look. A neutral stone countertop sits atop a curved black freestanding vanity while gray marble flooring completes the look of the space.
This spacious kitchen features an industrial vibe with painted exposed pipes and a wall to wall wine rack made from terra cotta pipes. Oversized white subway tiles create a countertop-to-ceiling backsplash, while light oak floors cover the floor. A shark skeleton floating over the dining table adds a funky vibe.
As seen on Cousins on Call, this corner use to be a dark crowded space with exposed pipes and a furnace. It is now a new Lego play area for the Tarabokia boys. John and Anthony designed the walls and ceiling to be lined with Lego boards for the boys to make anything imaginable and be able to stick them to the walls and ceiling.
Designer Justine Sterling transformed a low-ceiling basement space in a 1920s Colonial to create a studio. It’s a walkout basement with two windows providing decent light, but it was very ugly with exposed pipes, a horrible acoustic tile ceiling and old sticky vinyl flooring. At roughly 450 square feet, there was a good amount of space to create a project room for the children. The room is now a lively children's workspace.
The softness of this bathroom makes it a warm and inviting space for the kids to enjoy. A window allows in plenty of natural light, which reflects off the neutral color palette to make the space bright, warm and inviting. The silver accents and exposed pipe give the space a rougher personality, while the vintage aspects of the space, such as the cool clawfoot tub and the antique medicine cabinet, make it more fun.
Thanks to clever repurposing, its use of reclaimed materials and a bold color palette, this 60-square-foot Tinseltown bathroom is ready for its closeup. The biggest splurge of the bathroom's redesign was a pair of vintage barn sconces. Powder-coated in high-gloss fire-engine red and made of steel, the sconces add industrial flair complete with cages to contain light bulbs. Reclaimed wood and exposed pipe towel rack help complete the industrial look and provide masculine touches in this contemporary rustic bathroom.
This walkout basement had two windows providing decent light, but it was very ugly with exposed pipes, a horrible acoustic tile ceiling and old sticky vinyl flooring. At roughly 450 square feet, there was a good amount of space. The 8-foot drop ceiling made the space feel confining, so the ceiling tiles were removed and the space feels much more open and airy with the newly exposed rafters with an attractive loft-like feel. After removing ugly redundant wiring from the entire ceilings, pipes, beams and walls were sprayed white.