Sinks are the most used fixture in any bathroom. The average person visits the bathroom six to eight times a day, brushes their teeth twice a day, and washes their hands before and after meals. That adds up to a lot of time at a sink. In bathrooms used by more than one person at a time—family baths and master baths—double sinks streamline the process of getting ready for the day.
I think this trend exploded in the eighties, usually in the same arrangement. It was a long counter atop a large clunky vanity that extended all the way to the floor. I’m not quite sure when the name ”Jack and Jill Sinks” came about, but I suppose it had something to do with fetching a pail of water. Anyway, the days of the same old clunky vanity are long gone. Designers have created an endless variety of ways to arrange two sinks in bathrooms. Let’s take a look at a few!
historic hues – We tend to go for white, but color can make a big difference in the bathroom. This Art Deco-style space sports mint-green tiles that instantly transport you back to another era. Note the slim border of black tile, a classic traditional feature. When it comes to bathroom wall lights, it may be worth taking the time to find ones that match your look, like these retro numbers.
Black and white – Black and white tiles have long signaled that you’re in a traditional period bathroom. A border of black — on walls, the floor or both — adds a focal point and is elegant, timeless and chic. Also note how the vintage cast-iron radiator is painted to match. The console sink is another stylish traditional touch.
Making use of one of the large drawers seemed to make the most sense. This pull-out is made out of two dove-tail drawers with a door that connects the two. The designers added a surface to the bottom drawer, and cut two holes into it for a hair dryer and curling iron. For the hair dryer, they put in a rubber holder for gripping different sized hair dryers. Powder-coated steel lines the curling/flat iron holder.
The blow dryer and curling iron plug into a box inside the dresser. This helps keep the wires hidden and makes it easy to close the drawer without unplugging everything. This smart design is something these designers have begun doing on request. Since every client has different appliances in different shapes and sizes, they’ll often have the homeowners take a photo of everything they want to store in the space so they can fit it all in.
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