Solid surface materials like quartz aren’t just for countertops. Consider running it up the wall for a minimalist look that’s clean and easy to maintain. This non-porous material is ideal for bathrooms (and kitchens!) as it’s super-durable and stain resistant.
A number of approaches enabled the bathroom to feel bigger – installation of a new pocket door eliminated congestion and replacing the tub with a curbless shower removed physical as well as visual barriers. The sleek wall-mounted toilet conserves floor space with its tank built inside the wall.
Sleek, simple and white - White is perfect for a small kitchen, and a contemporary handleless style prevents a small room from feeling cramped. Use cabinets to there maximum capacity with ceiling-to-floor to keep surfaces clear.
Large windows offer a glimpse of the outdoors, creating a soothing backdrop for this stylish bedroom. The design is sleek and spare with only the bare necessities: a low-slung platform bed, shapely armchair and a few colorful accessories.
This master bathroom was created with layers of lighting for a naturally bright look. Adding a separate space for the toilet without the inclusion of a door gives an open feel. With many custom aspects incorporated into the design, such as the fixed-glass blue-green panel and the custom niche created for additional storage, this master bathroom has the feeling of a classy spa.
The designer specified a combo/speed oven that’s large enough for a convection bake and also serves as a microwave. The built-in washer/dryer behind the doors enables a more integrated feel with a continuous toe kick.
This stunning Dallas penthouse features a crisp, white eat-in kitchen with 22 ft. exposed concrete ceilings, oak hardwood flooring, and high-end appliances. The island is topped with white marble and seats four guests comfortably.
A small coat closet was torn out and revamped into this refrigerated wine cellar, complete with porcelain tiled surfaces that resemble wood texture and a chrome cable system that's suspended via bolts in the ceiling and floor. The 8-foot-tall entrance is outfitted with a commercial-grade glass door and chrome frame reminiscent of what's used for hotel elevators.
Chris' master bathroom was packed with pre-selected finishes decided on by the builder. In order to add designer appeal, he had the walls covered in a 6-by-24-inch porcelain tile that added architectural interest to the space.