Large brown tiles with dramatic veining create a stunning focal wall in this contemporary bathroom. To contrast against the dark wall, white marble tile is used on the floors, other walls and shower bench. Pure luxury awaits in the glass walk-in shower, which features a rainfall shower head, handheld shower and pebble tile flooring.
No door is needed for this simple and beautiful modern shower. Extra-large, cream-colored tiles cover the walls, and small, neutral tiles cover the floors. A brown accent tile strip with a beautiful pattern resembling a leaf vein wraps around the shower, adding color and movement.
High-quality materials and finishes make this master suite vanity and shower the ultimate getaway. A marble countertop and backsplash with blue-gray veining sets a luxurious palette, and subway tile with beveled edges in the shower add extra texture.
This heavenly walk-in shower features wraparound white quartz walls with dark gray veining. The mosaic tile floor picks up on the mix of contrasting shades. For ultimate pampering, there are multiple shower heads to choose from.
This living room's dramatic fireplace is positioned asymmetrically on one wall, and surrounded by gorgeous gray stone. Cut in large blocks, the stone shows off its white veins, a striking part of the display.
The remodel of this contemporary, lakeside backyard features a built-in fire pit, lighted pool and hot tub, and an array of tiered terraces designed for lounging, dining and relaxing. Vein-cut limestone creates a sleek, neutral backdrop that lets the infinity pool steal the show.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, Sarah transformed a dirty and cramped kitchen into a contemporary space fit for a chef. To achieve the look, she installed a gray subway tile backsplash, chic modern cabinets, vein cut floor tile and sleek stainless steel appliances. Sarah avoided the cost of relocating the home's heating system by blending the radiator in with the kitchen's white trim.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, Sarah transformed a dirty and cramped kitchen into a contemporary space fit for a chef. To achieve the look, she installed a gray subway tile backsplash, chic modern cabinets, vein cut floor tile and a sleek stainless steel gas stove and vent hood. Sarah also freed up counter space by tucking the microwave into the cabinetry below.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, Sarah transformed a dirty and cramped kitchen into a contemporary eat-in space fit for a chef. To achieve the look, she installed a gray subway tile backsplash, new modern cabinetry, vein cut floor tile and a sleek stainless steel gas stove and vent hood. A cozy breakfast nook is nestled in front of the bright bay windows for casual family dining.
A small tiled floor strip running through this long bathroom matches the small tile frame of the shower with glass door and neutral marble interior. An archway frames the bathtub cubby creating a bright cut out in the room. Fitting the furniture along the walls leaves the floor space available for free movement through the room.
A floating vanity and spacious glass shower open up this previously cramped bathroom. Rather than splurging on stone slab counters, Brown Design Group cuts costs with a one-piece countertop and sink. A single glass-panel shower helps the room feel larger while saving on extra hardware for a swinging door. Large-format wall tiles make for a quick install.
Christopher J. Grubb fashioned this regal shower with an Old World feel after an upscale indoor bathroom. The sexy curves and high-quality tile and fixures make it seem as if it was cut straight out of a celebrity's Hollywood villa.
It is simple in its design, yes, but this white subway tile that lines this shower also projects strength while serving as a backdrop for the more extravagant toile wallpaper found outside its door. The tile, grouted in gray, has a slightly brilliant finish that contrasts with the brushed metal finish of the shower hardware. The overhead showerhead and the handheld fixture are functional features of the design as well as the cut-out cubby for products,
“Keep your details simple and clean and use the trendy stuff in accessories that are easier to change out,” says Christina Fluegge, owner of Greige Design. “I like to combine neutral materials so that spaces have contrast and texture without too much going on, so there’s room for variety.” In this bathroom, Fluegge used beadboard on the walls in colors that contrast slightly with the white marble countertops and sinks below. Underfoot, she chose a porcelain tile that mimics vein-cut limestone, but has more texture so that it doesn’t get slippery when wet.