Have you ever been into a bathroom that didn’t have a bathroom mirror? Nope. We haven’t either. No bathroom is complete without a mirror for visual effect. Mirrors play a key part in our daily grooming like shaving, applying makeup, styling our hair, etc. The mirror is one of the last things we look at before leaving not only the bathroom but often, the house. Getting the right mirror to suit our needs is an art in itself. Here is a quick guide to help you choose the right sized bathroom mirror.
The first major DIY project maximises on the use of space by combining several mini projects into a complementary corner scheme to create a practical and functional use of space as part remodelling the main bedroom. This smaller room with the shower and the toilet is painted very light gray. I didn’t want it too dark in there with the dark floor and no windows. I think this is the perfect color. These useful books are perfect to dip into when you need help and advice with your furniture project, and they provide lots of expert guidance in one place.
We moved on to the cement board after the holidays which has been the most drawn-out and emotionally taxing part of this whole project so far. But the good news is that we FINALLY put the last Hardibacker screw in yesterday and are feeling energized once again! Those photos of the basins are designs I hadn’t seen before. Certainly more attractive than the standard sinks in our house.
Stay gold, ponyboy! Here’s a Quonset-hut bathroom renovated in the ’80s. Lookin’ goooood. I like that they chose light-colored wood over the dark wood that most people decorated with in the 1980s. It really brightens up a small space. Ann, you are truly AMAZING! I cannot imagine doing that by myself, I like to help my hubby do things around the house, but I could not do what you’ve done, my hat is off to you! I have always appreciated this little Compact’s warm and gorgeous wood interior, but as time has exposed me to many more Shastas in my travels, I have to say that this little cherry really does have the most gorgeous interior I’ve seen.
Black plastic (ABS) drain lines were very common in the past, but now the most readily available drain line material is white plastic PVC pipe. Wherever ABS and PVC are joined, use rubber transition couplings instead of all-purpose cement (Photos 10 and 12). This bathroom was the ugliest one I had ever entered. Every time I walked in there I cringed so I knew no matter how much stress and time it would take it would be worth it in the end.