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HampsteadScandinavian Bathroom, London

Medium sized scandinavian shower room bathroom in London with shaker cabinets, blue cabinets, white walls, a submerged sink, lino flooring, a walk-in shower, white tiles, metro tiles and a hinged door. —  Houzz
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This photo has 12 questions
aditisrivastavaditisrivastav wrote:3 March 2018
  • aditisrivastav
    4 years ago
    Thanks, could you share the manufactures details?
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    4 years ago

    They were purchased through the main contractor working on the project - MJG Building London Ltd.

frances_leavyFrances Leavy wrote:31 May 2016
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    6 years ago

    Hi Frances, thanks for your question. The paint colour used on this vanity unit is Farrow and Ball Railings. I hope this helps. Geraldine

  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    6 years ago

    Also, I should add that that is was custom made to a design by me. I'm glad you like it.

charlotte_c_guzzoCharlotte C. Guzzo wrote:18 January 2018
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    4 years ago

    Solus Ceramics - I hope this helps, Geraldine

htaikwinhtaikwin wrote:29 August 2016
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    5 years ago

    Hi, the sinks are from Catalano and the taps are Fairfield by Samuel Heath & Co. I hope that helps. Geraldine

jigentryJillian Steggle wrote:30 June 2016
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    6 years ago

    Hello, the tile are marble and are available from Ann Sacks. Hope this helps.


leahkathrynhallleahkathrynhall wrote:8 June 2016
  • PRO
    Geraldine Morley Interior Design Ltd
    6 years ago

    Hi Leah, I designed the doors and they were custom commissioned from the main building contractor who worked on the project, MJG Building (London) Ltd. I hope this helps. Geraldine

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Victoria Harrison added this to These Trends Will be Hot in 2018 (According to Top UK Bloggers)5 January 2018

Metal-framed factory-style doors and windows“As a reaction to the ubiquitous uPVC doors and windows you find in many new-build homes, we predict these industrial-inspired doors and windows will be making a comeback. The use of smaller panes of glass as opposed to ultra-modern glazed walls creates a bit more of a cosy feel. “We don’t think these will just be used outside of the home. As they’re often a pricer option, we predict more of this style being used as internal doors and windows, as a feature. Examples of this could be en suite bathroom doors, wine cellar walls and porches. They’re a fantastic nod to the traditional but with a twist.” David & Mark, Forward FeaturesWhat do you think of these 2018 trends? Let us know in the Comments section

Kate Burt added this to 9 Reasons a Black and White Bathroom Floor is the Way to Go18 October 2017

Make monochrome a feature of the whole roomWhy stop at the floor? Here, an inky vanity unit and a metal-framed shower door against a white backdrop both work in perfect harmony with that monochrome tiled floor. Your floor tiles might involve more than an aesthetic decision, too. If you have a walk-in shower, for instance, think about the floor you will use there. Will you go for a concealed tray, and continue your black and white tiles into the walk-in shower for a seamless look (see below), or choose a sleek white tray, as here, to give the shower a sense of separation and highlight it as more of a feature?How to Houzz: How to Get Advice and Tips for Your Project

Laura Wheat added this to Crittall-style Windows: 10 Stylish Ideas for Using Them Inside3 March 2017

Install a statement shower Fit the bathroom with factory-themed doors to replicate this chic monochrome model. Powder-coated steel frames – part window, part door – create a contemporary shower cubicle that’s durable as well as desirable. A blue-black vanity unit and the monochrome floor continue the visual theme; mixing squares with solid colour and then, in the tiles, a different geometric pattern on a smaller scale, pulls the design together but keeps the space from feeling boxy.Ask the experts: how to get your dream bathroom for less

Jo Simmons added this to How to Have a Laid-back New Year’s Eve9 December 2016

Forget the resolutionsNew Year’s resolutions can make you feel guilty by drawing attention to all your bad habits or the tasks you didn’t accomplish last year. So instead, why not visualise how you’d like things to change in 2017? Rather than saying you’ll lose weight, picture yourself as fit, healthy and energised. Instead of beating yourself up for having a messy home, visualise a clean, pristine bathroom or bedroom and how good it might make you feel. You can pin down how to achieve each goal as you progress into January. For now, though, make New Year’s Eve about imagining alternatives and creating a clear vision for the year ahead.

What Houzz users are commenting on:

Chelsie Doherty added this to Quitsland5 May 2022

Color palette - tile, windows, cabinets. Dan no on tiles.

jennii added this to Doors23 February 2022

Deep blue Crittal for study/front room

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