I made a quick trip to Las Vegas in order to prepare the investment homes for sale and to shoot the master bathroom remodel, which I had not yet completed.
As I’ve previously indicated, this house was bought specifically for resale, so I chose neutral finishes and inexpensive materials for the makeover.
Similar to how I picked strong contrast in the renovation of the hall bathroom, I installed a dark wood vanity cabinet and paired it with a white countertop and patterned white tile backsplash.
This is where I started when I bought the house; take note of the worn-out brass chandelier and the mirrored closet doors. I reframed the closet so that the new vanity would instead meet the wall.
The new location is quite distinct!
From top to bottom, the shower room was renovated. I used the same inexpensive huge porcelain tile in the hall bathroom’s bathroom that was laid from floor to ceiling (source below).
I asked my installer to cut out two niches in the wall for the bottles of body wash, shampoo, and conditioner. This angle also highlights the attractive and reasonably priced wall tile I discovered at Home Depot. A neighborhood glass shop created the shower door to order.
Lily Ann Cabinets’ ready-to-assemble cabinets are used to make the vanity. When looking for cheap cabinetry online a few months back, I came upon these.
I placed an order for Driftwood Grey (see source for cabinets below). I like the way they appear and feel, and the drawers are strong and straight. They’re of good quality.
I ordered the 60-sink vanity and had it placed on the left, then added a 12-cabinet to the right side to fill the 72-wide niche because the original piping was off-center and I didn’t want to pay to have it moved.
The faucet is a Price Pfister with a chrome finish, and the countertop is the same quartz I used in the renovated kitchen. It is white with some grey veining (sources below).
I used the same cabinet knobs and pulls in this kitchen since they remind me of jewels and if I like something, I’ll use it again.
The vanity is now flush with the wall rather than stopping short like it did previously, and the reframed pocket closet door looks nicer than the sliding mirrored doors.
The raised edges on each tile in the picket mosaic backsplash that I discussed here are a lovely textural touch, and I like how it looks with the more classic cabinet (source below).