Kitchens have a variety of styles available, with some room to change and modify to suit your personal tastes. If you’re looking for a guideline for your next renovation, they’re a good start. What about the bathroom, though? Well, believe it or not, WA bathrooms have styles too.
For starters, let’s poke a look at the “modern” style. This is an attractive look, great with geometric patterns and flowing fixtures. Most materials are synthetic, though, so that might turn folks off.
The first element of a modern style is that there’s room to grow. These bathrooms can grow and expand, to become something more. The focus is on efficiency and aesthetic designs but combining function with form. At the same time, the details are minimal compared to the finery of the past.
The design mindset of growing and scaling means it can be used no matter the size of the bathroom. You could have a tiny one or a titanic, and it’ll still work.
All of this is because the whole look is relatively minimal. There’s not a lot of adornment but also a strong focus on seamless flow. This means that it looks like you’re always making the most of the space available. Admittedly, it’s typical to see this in a smaller space than a large one.
Pedestal sinks, often angular or rounded, are standard. They’re either steel or porcelain, the curves gentle. This makes for an efficient choice and doubles as a way to save space.
Wood, stone, slate, glass, and ceramics are all in the game. The display will usually determine how modern the look is. However, more modern materials like stainless steel are the “traditional” choices for this look. It’s all a matter of combinations.
Colour choices tend to come from all directions. However, the focus is on simplicity. You’re looking at contrasts like blacks and whites here. Sometimes, you might find patterns like chevrons or herringbone, especially if the combination of colours is visually uninteresting.
You could also get your hands on stencilled wall paintings. Waterproof wallpaper is a good choice, too.
Countertop design combinations are good. For example, you pair natural wood with stainless steel for counters. Tilework and ceramic over a vanity is another idea.
Accessories are going to follow the overall aesthetic presented. Benches or chairs made of wood are common, featuring angles and flowing curves alike. Lighting fixtures are often square or rounded, with a focus on adding an on-the-moment touch.