3 Bathroom Design Finishes We Love

Posted by Mike & Michelle Grizzell on Friday, May 12th, 2017 at 3:59pm.

When it comes to buying or selling a home in Tampa, the condition of the bathrooms will almost always play a critical role. While some people say the kitchen is the most important room in the house, many others say it’s the bathroom(s) that matter most. Regardless of which side you’re on, however, most will agree that the kitchen and the bathrooms are really what standout when you’re either looking to purchase a new home or maximize profitability when selling. 

Everyone of course has their own style and design preferences when it comes to the look and layout of a bathroom; but if you can find a way to keep things neutral when updating or remodeling your home’s bathroom, it’ll pay dividends when you do decide to sell. And while each bathroom inside any home has its own unique and individual layout, here are just a few examples of bathrooms we love, or how you may want to model your new bathroom after when you’re looking to upgrade.  

The cottage approach 

A Tampa bungalow and a warm and cozy bathroom seem to go hand-in-hand, which is why this particular style tops the list. Of course it also helps to have the right style of home for this sort of design, but if you're into bungalows and vintage homes for sale in Tampa, you can’t go wrong with this kind of a look and feel. 

 

The frameless glass shower

Providing more of a modern look, nothing screams "updated bathroom" more than the frameless glass shower. And the real beauty behind the frameless glass shower is that you can work it into just about any style and design, as long as the remaining finishes and fixtures match whatever look and feel you're trying to accomplish. 

 

Funky tile designs

While a wild and crazy tile pattern may go against the “staying neutral” principle, if you’re planning to stay at your home or condo for the long haul, there’s nothing like mixing in something a little funky; as long as you don’t go overboard. And for your convenience, we’ve provided a nice example of what we consider “not going overboard.” 

 

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