Yellow and Turquoise Bathroom Beach Style Bathroom, Atlanta
Coastal subway tile and yellow tile mosaic tile floor and white floor freestanding bathtub photo in Atlanta with yellow walls — Houzz
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Jennifer Ott Design added this to
Pick TwoFor those who are not fully onboard with a bright and bold-colored bathroom, here's an example of a colorful yet more restrained palette. Placing two very deep, vibrant colors — teal green and golden yellow — against a backdrop of soft white gives the space a cozy and inviting feel.
Lisa Frederick added this to
Because pedestal tubs appear to float in their surroundings, they can be a wise choice for compact bathrooms. Not only do they take up less visual space, but their smaller footprint also exposes more flooring.
Shana Ecker Home Stylist added this to
8. Bright white subway tiles will keep your small space looking fresh. But don’t be afraid of having a little fun up here. Clad a wall in brightly hued tiles, as in this sunny retreat, and you’ll never want to leave.
Jacquelene Symond/The Colour Agency added this to
To warm your bathroom up a little, choose yellow as the dominant color through tiles or paint and accent with blue. Given its sunny disposition, this combo is great if you live by the water.Do: Think about using traditional blue mosaic tiles, which don’t ever seem to grow stale.Don’t: Overdo it with the yellow because it can become overbearing, particularly in a small room.
Erin Carlyle added this to
Things to consider: Cracked tiles can be caused by a variety of problems, ranging from something heavy dropped on the floor to a subfloor issue. The unfortunate result is an unsightly broken tile marring the look of your floor or, in some cases, your backsplash or wall. Fortunately, replacing a broken tile is fairly simple if everything goes as planned. One contractor said he’d seen clients try to glue broken tiles back together. But this isn’t ideal, since you’ll probably always be able to see the fault lines.Instead, you can use a cold steel chisel to chip out the tile. This is delicate work that requires applying the right amount of pressure. Some people find it helpful to break the tile before they chip it out. “Most of our guys break the tiles so they don’t damage the rest around it,” says Joe Smith, general contractor at Owings Brothers Contracting in Eldersburg, Maryland. If you’re removing a tile from a shower wall, it’s going to be difficult to dig the tile out without damaging adjacent tiles if the grout is still in place, notes Robert Jenkins, remodeling contractor at Bobmahalo in Wahiawa, Hawaii. “Dig the grout out if it’s not cracked out already,” he says. You want to scrape out all the thinset or mortar down to the substrate.