What comes to mind when you hear the word “bold?” Is it an act of heroism? Or, maybe it’s a person you feel embodies the character trait? Regardless of anything, “bold” as a general term typically involves risk. And you know what they say: no risk, no reward.
Of course, there are always going to be risks that result in unfortunate events [like these]. But, today, we’re focusing on the glass being half-full. Today, we’re scoping out some bold bathroom tile choices that ended with an epic result.
Colorful Surface Design
Using Fireclay Tile, someone took a big risk with this color mash up, but fortunately they knew exactly what they were doing! The flow is perfect!
Pattern Wallpaper AND Subway Tiles
Perhaps one of the boldest on the list, a designer used Castel to crush this duo of classic wallpaper and low-key subway tiles.
Art Deco Respect
The overall design of this one seems simple. But, with a subtle shout-out to art deco in the flooring and a color combination you’d least expect, this is bold bathroom tile at its finest.
New York Chic
Elegance meets pop art with this bold bathroom tile design that mixes a basic black and white concept with modern color.
When it comes to bathrooms, the best seat in the house is undoubtedly the toilet. Why not accentuate it? Here, Antico Stone helped with the perfect outline for the “throne,” using a slight pop of green.
Three > One
Why pick one surface design when you can pick three? Simplistic yet detailed flooring paves the way for a more patterned wall design.
Art of Simplicity
The decision to add patterned flooring with subway tiles along the wall is considered risky to many designers. However, it worked out well for this black and white space.
Want to be bold with your next commercial bathroom tile project? These are three product manufacturers we, here at team Trinity Surfaces, think you need to consider.
Tags: Adex USA, Antico Stone, bathroom design, bathroom tile, California Art Tile, Fireclay Tile, Interior Design, Ornamenta, Tile, tile design, Trinity Surfaces, Trinity Tile
This post was written by Elizabeth Chambley