DESIGN YOUR HOME
64,200 Free-Standing Home Design Photos
makes that free standing towel rack? Thanks!
The free-standing bath, which is very popular right now, also often lacks easy access to the towel rail. How did the Victorians cope? With a towel stand, of course. A lovely mahogany stand gives a real nod to traditional style, and you can pick up a great bargain online (or at a car-boot sale if you
Dallas, TX: Ross & Megan Brown
stand alone tub anchored in the corner
and a free-standing soaking tub, both of which the Browns kept intact. "I'm so glad the master bath was already done because we would never have been able to renovate with such nice features," Megan says.
free standing tub
Eastwell House at Farmlands
free standing tub...found one at lowes in TC for around $2500. Hope they still have it on the floor.
free standing tub in front of window
Pedestal stand for bath items
bath stand...Towel stand...Free standing bath...towel stand
Jennifer Gardner Design
Master Bathroom Retreat
Where can I get this free standing tub?
Like the free-standing tub.
free standing tub under window
Free Standing Tub...free standing tub
Architect Mason Kirby Inc.
small free-standing tub and a cobalt blue vanity make this bathroom charming and unique. Pale blue walls, white trim, and a cream stone vanity top make for a lovely watery palette. An oval mirror, wall-mounted sconces, and bronze fixtures add warm details to the bathroom, and the circular shower curtain
Free standing shower and tub with wrap around curtain.
Free standing tub with shower, all in one, amazing
Stand-alone tub with shower enclosure. Kind of cramped.
Kate Jackson Design
Is it free-standing? Acrylic? Does the water stay warm?
tub is free standing, acrylic, and the maker is Giagni. Thanks for asking! Kate
free standing tub and raised sink
Free standing bath tub and window blinder
Free standing tub
Meyer & Meyer, Inc.
SINK STAND: for powder room, 2nd floor
Like this free standing tub. This stately Georgian home in West Newton Hill, Massachusetts was originally built in 1917 for John W. Weeks, a Boston financier who went on to become a U.S. Senator and U.S. Secretary of War. The home’s original architectural details include an elaborate 15-inch deep