Fountain – An elegant, vintage fountain brings the outdoors inside in a very different way than the previous sink. The copper verdigris in this photo honors the grand gardens of a different era. Depending on the age of your fountain, make sure to check for cracks and leaks that might need repairing before installation.
At 5 by 7 feet, the bathroom had a very small space where the sink could go. jons112 opted for a classic-looking combination of a pedestal sink and medicine cabinet, rather than a standard vanity, to save space. ”Since this is a guest bath, I believe this minimal storage will work,” he says. The bathroom’s water damage meant that jons112 had to put in a new wood subfloor and a new floating concrete floor. The yellow and brown tile was original to the home, but the colors felt out of place with the rest of the home’s look and made the space feel drab.
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I love this particular shade of glass although clear glass or even black glass would be nice here.Here is an interesting opaque glass sink. That I really love is the contemporary stand that it sits on. What an unusual and interesting design! It’s not as common to see dark glass used in sinks around the home. This is a shame since they are so beautiful. If you have white or light rooms then a dark glass sink would really polish up the space.
Vintage – Embrace the vintage patina of a salvaged sink in your home — this antique soapstone sink is perfect for cleaning up a messy craft room. Depending on how old they are and what they were used for, some vintage sinks don’t actually have holes drilled into them for plumbing fixtures. Take note — this will add to the overall cost.
Pedestal sink – Pedestal basins fell out of favor for a while. But they’re starting to look just right again, and it’s easy to see why. They have a period feel and simple lines, and this classic design effortlessly hides ugly pipes. If you have the space, two pedestals side by side can look particularly magnificent. And they work nicely with traditional beveled mirrors.