A deep mossy green wall color elevates the design of a private water closet in the HGTV Urban Oasis 2012 guest bathroom, outfitted with both an elongated, dual-flush toilet and an Art Deco-style horizontal spray bidet.
The smart one-piece elongated dual-flush intelligent toilet with premium remote combines modern design with the latest in technology. This compact, streamlined one-piece toilet with integrated cleansing includes adjustable heated seat and foot warmer, built-in speakers and more.
A stalled water closet separates the toilet from the rest of the master bathroom in HGTV Dream Home 2015. The state-of-the-art toilet features a touch-free flush and built-in sensors for alerting the homeowner of tank leaks, a feature that is designed to save both water and money.
Sure signs for replacing a toilet include recurring clogs, porcelain cracks and scratches, and needing to replace too many parts in the tank. But these days, one reason reigns supreme for replacing the porcelain throne: water conservation. Toilet flushing accounts for nearly 30 percent of residential indoor water consumption according to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). You can save $2,000 over the lifetime of the toilet in your home by going with a high-performance, low-flow option. That long-term savings trumps an inexpensive, temporary fix on an older toilet model.
A blend of stone and glass mosaic tile in gray and white create a simple, sleek powder room. A large white sink rests on chrome legs next to the white toilet, which has hands-free flushing and heated seat capabilities.
A floating toilet fits perfectly in the corner of this neutral bathroom. A modern flushing button is mounted to the wall for a clean and functional look. The dark taupe floor tile adds depth to the light color palette.
Most owners on RVshare stock their rentals with basics like RV-safe toilet paper and basic kitchen utensils. Our Winnie also came with towels, bedding and even a small charcoal grill, so all we had to bring were our clothes, food and toiletries. There were a few extra items that made our trip more comfortable: Dramamine (at highway speeds, the back of a motorhome can sway like a boat); ear plugs (in case of snoring family members or loud neighbors); and air freshener—even a newer RV like the one we drove, the bathroom can generate funky smells after you flush or when the waste tanks get full. We also fell in love with a pair of Vaya Drynk travel mugs that literally kept our coffees hot for six to eight hours—having hot java at our fingertips was an unexpected luxury.