Woman LakeRustic Bathroom, Minneapolis

Lands End Development

Inspiration for a rustic bathroom remodel in Minneapolis with a vessel sink —  Houzz
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This photo has 7 questions
lindagreg wrote:Apr 19, 2012
  • pattiarmstrong
    where did you get these doors? I would like the same thing for my closet.
  • maymaw
    How do you get a lot of air movement? I like the shower door idea but I worry about the mold too.
mcp333a wrote:Apr 18, 2012
  • littlemoaction
    Get that Singer Featherweight machine out of the bathroom! It's a great machine! Keep it dry! Sell it to someone who will use it!
  • myezek

    Looks more like a model number 99 than a Featherweight. No fold down table on the machine and it's too big to be an FW. But it still doesn't belong in the damp.

gooschoe wrote:Sep 13, 2013
  • dakota324
    How did you attach the swinging doors to the ceramic tile on the shower? And what kind of paint would you use to paint them in order to prevent mold?
  • Gracie Mae

    Where can I get that sink basin?

Blue Dolfin Interiors wrote:May 26, 2016
    Gina Skelton wrote:Nov 9, 2014

      What Houzz contributors are saying:

      Rebecca Gross added this to You Can Turn That Into a Bathroom Vanity?Aug 16, 2016

      10. Sewing table. Sewing tables originated in the late 1700s, and were originally used for needlework before the advent of the sewing machine. Now serving as a bathroom vanity, this sewing table holds an antique machine as a decorative touch. A Murano vessel sink and long-neck faucet add height to the vanity, while two drop-leaf sides add extra surface space as needed.

      Lawrence Karol added this to Houzz Tour: Charming, Rustic Lakefront Cabin in MinnesotaApr 6, 2012

      The charm factor continues in the bathroom, where a sewing table that had been in Dana Jacob's family for years was transformed into a vanity. The Murano vessel sink from Thompson Traders and a long-neck faucet from Delta Victorian add some height. Vertical beadboard walls and swinging shower doors contribute to the homey atmosphere of the room. "We wanted to stick with a quirky cottage feel, so a frameless glass door didn't fit in," says Fries. "And we also wanted light to flow into the shower." The tumbled travertine tiles were chosen to add texture to the space.The mirrored medicine cabinet was made from one of the old cabin's windows, and the antique claw-foot tub was restored by Lands End Development. The light fixture is from Murray Feiss.

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