Backyard Reading RetreatContemporary Bathroom, Seattle

Example of a small trendy 3/4 white tile and ceramic tile alcove shower design in Seattle with flat-panel cabinets, an undermount sink, solid surface countertops, a hinged shower door, black countertops and gray cabinets —  Houzz
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This photo has 2 questions
dazzlebella wrote:Aug 10, 2018
  • dazzlebella

    Thank you! I imagine the vanity was custom made, but where are the shower doors from?

  • PRO
    Board & Vellum

    We specified the Gridscape series from Coastal Shower Doors.

Sami And Sons Remodeling wrote:Jan 24, 2019
  • PRO
    Board & Vellum

    We specified the shower glass be from "Coastal Shower Doors, or similar" – so, it's possible that the contractor worked with a different manufacturer.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Anne Colby added this to How the Heck Do You Clean a Glass Shower Door?Aug 17, 2019

For many, including Debra Johnson, a home-cleaning expert for the housekeeping company Merry Maids, microfiber cloths are the weapon of choice against water spotting and buildup and are prized for their ability to get into hard-to-reach places, such as beneath door handles or in tight corners.After each use, the experts advise, wring the cloths out tightly, and launder them at least once a week.Shop for cleaning supplies on Houzz

Anne Colby added this to Key Measurements to Make the Most of Your BathroomJan 18, 2019

Standard Bathroom Fixture DimensionsTubs. Standard tubs with apron fronts are 60 inches (152 centimeters) long and 30 to 32 inches (76 to 81 centimeters) wide. The depth can be as little as 14 inches (35 centimeters) and as much as 20 inches (50 centimeters). Showers. Showers are required to have a minimum of 1,024 square inches, which is 32 by 32 inches (81 by 81 centimeters) of interior space — although it’s best to aim for at least 36 by 36 inches (91 by 91 centimeters).Toilets. Toilets can fit into spaces as small as 30 inches (76 centimeters) wide and 54 inches (137 centimeters) long, but at least 36 inches wide and 60 inches deep is much more comfortable.Single sinks. For a single sink, you need at least 30 inches (76 centimeters) of width, but 36 to 48 inches (91 to 107 centimeters) is more comfortable. Double sinks. You can squeeze two sinks into 60 inches (152 centimeters) of width, but 72 inches (183 centimeters) or more is preferred.Note: Metric dimensions are close translations of U.S. standards and do not represent the standardized dimensions that may apply to your country.Work with a bathroom designer on Houzz

What Houzzers are commenting on:

Kristi Bennitt added this to Kristi's ideasSep 14, 2019

Tile...rainy day color with white grout

Brenda Bosses added this to Brenda's ideasAug 30, 2019

like the framed glass wall for shower

Stephanie Clayton added this to Stephanie's ideasAug 29, 2019

color, cabinets, lighting, wall tile

Polly E added this to Master BathAug 23, 2019

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