How to Utilize Marble In Your Bathroom

Timeless and classy, marble is constantly an excellent choice when it concerns bathroom design. It’s ageless, it includes worth to your home, and it’s truly, really pretty.

Nevertheless, marble includes its drawbacks: mostly, maintenance. Marble has to be sealed annual and cleaned routinely to avoid discolorations, scratches and moisture damage. However if you can manage the work, the results deserve it: a classy and timeless restroom that will stand the test of time.

Learn more about marble in this informative introduction of marble floor covering, and preview how to take care of and clean marble prior to you buy this lovely tile!

Large Marble Master Bathroom

Our first example is a classic master restroom with flooring and wall marble tile, by Rebecca Lehde by means of Houzz. The different tile sizes supply some fascinating circulation and movement to the space, and the gray paint around the alcove shower (note the marble hex tile at the bottom there) highlights the veining actually well.

All-Over Modern Marble Bathroom

If you actually like marble, this bathroom is for you. This style by Studio Island uses big blocks of marble for the sinks and tub, and large tiles for the flooring and walls. The brass fixtures are the only touch of color in the entire area. This keeps the area minimal and clean, ideal for fans of contemporary design.

Marble for Little Bathrooms

Marble is a great option for smaller spaces too. This wet-room style bathroom by Horton & Co has a shower-tub combination in the very same area, along with a red brass component. The dark slate flooring makes it less monotonous than the previous example, too.

Traditional Corner Shower With Marble Tile

Refresh your timeless corner shower with a marble tile on the flooring and walls. The hex tile in the recess provides it some motion and visual interest, too. This style by Studio G+S Architects, through Houzz, demonstrates how you can upgrade your old restroom by changing the floor, the wall area of the shower, and the countertop to marble for a timeless, ageless appearance.

Glamorous Victorian Marble Restroom

This master restroom in a Victorian home, by Dean Poritzky Custom-made Homes, reveals why high-end and marble often come together in people’s minds. The tan-veined marble is a little bit different from the normal grey-veined one, but it also brings more warmth to the area. The classic, conventional fixtures information the whole with a muted, brushed finish.

Bright Marble Bathroom

This lovely, brilliant marble bathroom by Jenny Martin Style shows what’s possible when mixing tile shape and size, color, and veining. The marble lattice-looking tiles in the shower are specifically interesting and cheer up what might otherwise be simply another all-over marble shower.

Modern Train Marble Tile Restroom

Sometimes, using the same tile size and color can also work, particularly if you use other ornamental components to separate the dullness. In this restroom by Tabberson Architects, through Houzz, the chandelier, stool, and portraits in the recess produce a personal yet timeless space. The all-over rectangular marble tile doesn’t appear boring or overdone.

Dark Marble Contemporary Restroom

Are your tastes a little … darker? This dark-veined marble may just do the trick. This picture by Todd Selby presents a modern, minimalistic style that features the beautiful details of this darker kind of marble. Notice how the tiles on the wall were positioned to contrast, rather than match. The wall-mounted faucets keep the counter area visually clean.

Little Warm Marble Bathroom

Combine warm wood and marble to keep your bathroom area from looking too cold and medical. This style by More Design+ Develop makes the most of every corner for storage and uses big marble tiles to maintain the natural appearance of the veining as much as possible.

Restroom With Phony Marble Countertop and Real Marble Backsplash.

Want marble however stuck with a little spending plan? This restroom by Kylie M. Interiors shows you how to do all of it for a good price. The countertop is in fact laminate, while the backsplash is real marble. The hex shape is unusual and enjoyable, and for such a little surface area, won’t cost you an arm and a leg.