It seems every house hunter type of show I watch on television includes a couple who simply must have double sinks in the master bathroom. Is this some sort of relationship saver? I guess when you desperately want to brush your teeth and someone else is hogging up the sink with fifteen minutes of shaving it’s nice to be able to get your toothpaste and your gargle on at the same time.
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Sink skirts have been a lasting style, derived more out of necessity to cover unsightly plumbing fixtures or bathroom toiletries than for aesthetics. But they’re not only highly functional and economical — they also provide softness to both kitchens and baths.
Vessel sinks are reminiscent of the wash basins of years gone by, but their technology is up-to-the-minute. They require surface or wall-mounted faucets like the ones shown here. To avoid excessive splashing, the faucet needs to be fairly high above the basin. This can be accomplished through careful placement on the wall or by using a goose-neck faucet.Seemingly floating on the counter, these glass sinks offer more than good looks and high style.
Slipper tub – Free-standing bathtubs come in all shapes and sizes these days, but the slipper version offers a special kind of indulgence. Originally a Victorian design, it features a higher back at one end, which provides support as well as privacy when you sink into the bubbles, wallow and relax. This luxe room ups the traditional look further with a wall of oil paintings, a Victorian-style towel rail and a gleaming wooden floor. I love the floor-length curtains too.