The design of the water feature is on the same axis as the front door. It is a single piece of basalt that is core drilled in the center. This allows water to run down all four sides of the stone. The concrete planter is held 6” above the stone with 4 steel rods. Landscape lighting illuminates the waterfall spouts that decorate the feature.
A collection of decorative patterned tiles covers this countertop creating a colorful and exciting look. A single row of green tiles extend up the wall to transition the countertop to the wood framed mirror above and create a bold border. A traditional white sink allows the countertop design to be the star of the space.
Both sinks have vibrant brushed nickel widespread sink faucets with signature pinstripe detailing along the spout and ergonomic cross handles. The spout includes an aerator that ensures smooth and steady water flow.
The close-up, side view of this Pure Design Interiors bathroom countertop shows the modern, minimalist style of the space. The modern chrome faucet, with its rounded center water spout, harmonizes nicely with the gray and white marble countertop of the vanity, while the small accessory objects to the left of the faucet give the space an earthy, natural touch.
The spout protrudes out creating a shady corner under this waterfall structure. The water flows down into a manmade pond with a rounded concrete edge. Plants popping up from the water bring natural life and color to the landscaping.
The sink’s flumed bathroom sink spout faucet in vibrant brushed bronze has separate cross handles and a metal touch-activated drain. The open flume design of the faucet channels water into an elegant waterfall.
The sink’s angular matte black faucet spout made from premium metal construction with coordinating lever handles has a contemporary look, with a laminar flow aerator that delivers a graceful stream while also conserving water.
Find a watering can that you like and can handle easily. Look for one that isn’t too heavy when full of water and doesn’t tilt awkwardly toward the spout end when full. Plastic watering cans are lighter than some metal cans. Cans with a long spout can be tricky to control because you can’t see where the water is in the spout once you tilt the can.
Rose suggests watering your terrarium with a dropper or turkey baster, or try “a watering can with a thin spout that can direct the water to the soil just under the leaves.” The absorbent florist foam will take up the excess water. Trim back plants as flowers fade or leaves grow tall.