These clients mastered the selections process. Both knew exactly which materials they wanted for their home, especially since they knew they wanted a neutral color palette, as well as a cohesive appearance.
One decision they had to take the time to think through was what to do with their shower door. Many clients opt for their showers, even with the tub combination, to be enclosed by glass as it gives the room a more expansive feel. However, this family assessed their lifestyle and decided they needed to keep the shower curtain for easier access to the tub. With small children around, it would just make bath time easier.
Before: The vanity was a dated, brown oak with a matching medicine cabinet above the sink. Another cabinet was stationed above the toilet, which made the space near the shower cramped. It also made it awkward to reach into the tub to help her young children bathe. The floor was a simple tile. The shower had no storage solutions
After: A clean, bright white vanity was installed, along with a quartz remnant countertop. A clean, frameless mirror stationed above the sink helped make the space feel larger. The extra cabinet above the toilet was removed, but a niche was installed in the shower.
Before: The space felt dark from the narrow black vanity paired with the dark gray walls. There was limited countertop space.
After: A larger, warmer vanity was installed, which, paired with a light gray wall, helped brighten up the space and create a more inviting space. A quartz remnant countertop was installed, which had a larger edge. A storage cabinet is situated above the toilet to increase storage.