Walk along this curtain-filled entryway with hardwood flooring and exposed ceiling pipe. Furniture in varying heights is spaced out along the hallway, ending with a tall stand holding a porcelain vase. The circular brass table displays a uniquely shaped candlestick and decorations.
This former plumber’s ingenuity is on display in her kitchen. The exposed copper pipes and plumbing fixtures are a cool personal touch and a fun example of upcycling at its best. Designer and builder Robin Hayes left no pipe “unfitted.” Everything from the cup hooks to the temperature gauge is a clever nod to her former profession.
This modern farmhouse bathroom blends contemporary and traditional details with rustic-industrial touches, creating a look that's at once homey and chic. Exposed plumbing pipes and steel legs on the sink basin keep the sink area open, giving the room an airy feel. The straw-colored trim is an unexpected touch that brings a fun pop of color.
The combination of dark wood cabinets and stainless steel create a kitchen with masculine style. An exposed metal duct pipe, industrial track lighting and a ladder on sliding rails emphasize the unexpected, a signature attribute of eclectic design.
If you love the open flow and exposed structures of loft-style spaces but don’t happen to live in an actual loft, no worries: It’s easy to give any room in any house an industrial edge. In the living room of a midcentury house, for example, designer Michelle Lord left the ceiling beams beams and metal ducting exposed and hung open shelving created from plumbing pipes and reclaimed wood.
The studio's ducts and copper pipes exposed to save on budget and a new concrete floor was poured on top of the old floor. New 1" LED lights were added to the front of the meeting lounge space. White paint brightened up the original brick walls and complemented new walls for the bathroom, kitchenette and storage area.