This modern loft bathroom features a stunning terrazzo shower install with glass door and rainfall shower head. Shades of white to gray tile run behind the floating sink and toilet with a round glass mirror above.
Mix paint and tile. Take time to consider your paint choice and try it out on a sample board before putting it on all of the walls. This is a simple way to save time and money when redecorating a bathroom. “Make sure you like the color throughout the day,” says California designer Cindy Garten of Unique Techniques. “It will help you decide what color is best because of the different light throughout the day. Try it with the window open and closed. You may not like it. It ends up saving a lot of work and money, because all you end up doing is getting another sample board.” This bathroom was a 2016 National Kitchen + Bath Association Competition winner.
This modern loft condo kitchen features dark hardwood floors, white cabinets with stainless hardware, exposed brick walls, glass globe pendant lights, and antique mirrored tile backsplash with white floating shelves.
Every inch of this small Manhattan loft is put to use, with stairs featuring built-in storage units below and a built-in nook that houses the main bath and shower. The apartment is crafted like a piece of furniture, with hidden and transforming spaces for things and people.
The gorgeous gray tile in this bathroom space lends itself to the modern design of the room, keeping it looking clean and light. The recessed lighting in the shower highlights the space and helps to make it warm and inviting.
Designer Jessica Murphy of Her Cave Atlanta completely renovated the dated fixtures and dark tones in this bathroom, creating a light, airy space with updated features, colors and tiles. Ceramic tile made to look like wood works together with the standalone tub and walls painted in Sherwin-Williams Fleur de Sel to create a contemporary modern look. The centerpiece splurge is the chic Kardiel standalone tub, which Murphy says gives the room a luxury feel.
Gray tile placed in a vertical pattern echo the wood grains in the door and floating vanity in this master bathroom. The color and pattern of the tile also mimic concrete walls seen in other parts of the home.
Make a tile “area rug.” If you’re already switching out the tile on your floor, adding this decor detail doesn’t cost you any extra -- but it can go a long way toward bringing you the stylish bathroom you want. Designer Nancy Keenan of Harris Park Homes used the technique here to add visual interest and to tie the detailed tile work in the shower with the rest of the bathroom.
Tiling all or part of wall can provide a hint of dramatic flair in any bathroom. Designer Jessica Murphy of Her Cave Atlanta bought her contrasting charcoal Niagra quartzite and glacier marble splitface stonework tile, and received a 50 percent discount because it was her first purchase. She says a lighting fixture can command visual interest and be cheap, like this one that she bought on eBay for $150.
The terrazzo shower with rainfall shower head is the focus in this small loft bathroom with modern touches. A floating sink and pink floating shelves with a round mirror are situated to gradient subway tile.