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How to Solve Aesthetic Problems with a Bathroom Remodel

For the homeowner, a bathroom is meant to be an oasis of cleanliness; for many it’s an escape from the ugliness of the real world. When it comes down to it, it’s a necessity to any household.

Unfortunately, every bathroom comes with its own set of aesthetic challenges. So, if you don’t like staring at your toilet when you’re trying to take a shower, or if you hate the fact that the edge of your bathtub builds up shampoo bottles like it’s taking them to the recycling center, keep in mind that there are many solutions that can be gained from remodeling your bathroom.

Toilet

Toilet rooms can maximize privacy and increase aesthetics.

Let’s face it. A toilet is one of the most aesthetically unpleasing things known to man. For this reason, countless bathroom designs have banished the toilet to exist in its own closet. Those that share their bathroom with one or more other people will find that creating a separate room for the toilet helps the flow of bathroom traffic immensely.

Even if your bathroom remodeling plan doesn’t have room for an entire extra room, simply concealing the toilet behind a half wall, or even in a little nook of its own, can help create enough of a barrier to help out your aesthetic.

Create a built-in shampoo nook in your shower.

If you accumulate shampoo bottles on the floor of your shower or think a shower caddy looks too tacky (in many cases, it does), creating a built-in area specifically for your shower necessities may be the answer. Simply putting them in a pre-determined place can go a long way toward making your bathroom look more aesthetically pleasing.

Either hide your plumbing, or get fixtures that match.

If your bathroom remodel allows you to hide your plumbing, it may be in your best interest to do so. However, if what you’re after is a rustic atmosphere, exposed plumbing may be a great way to achieve the look you want. Having gold faucets and cold steel pipes, however, may look unintentional.

To really maximize the beauty of exposed piping, it’s important that your faucets and other bathroom fixtures match so that it’s very clear that you’re trying to impose a certain look. Otherwise, guests may simply assume that you haven’t finished remodeling yet.

Double up on sinks, but only if you have the room.

Bathroom Sink

Two sinks can maximize efficiency and give you a little more elbow room, but if it’s at the expense of valuable counter space, it may be better to just stick with one. His-and-her sinks are fun for married couples, but at the expense of practicality and water efficiency. Two people sharing a bathroom means twice the toiletries, after all. If you don’t have room for them, they’ll just take up valuable space in the cabinet. Also, who wants to go down into the cabinet every time they want to use the mouthwash?

Sources -
1 - http://www.houzz.com/ideabooks/13391516/list/9-surprising-considerations-for-a-bathroom-remodel
2 - http://www.consumerreports.org/cro/2012/03/bathroom-remodeling-guide-dos-and-don-ts/index.htm