The Barefoot Bay CottageTropical Bathroom, Sydney

The Barefoot Bay Cottage is the first-holiday house to be designed and built for boutique accommodation business, Barefoot Escapes (www.barefootescapes.com.au). Working with many of The Designory’s favourite brands, it has been designed with an overriding luxe Australian coastal style synonymous with Sydney based team. The newly renovated three bedroom cottage is a north facing home which has been designed to capture the sun and the cooling summer breeze. Inside, the home is light-filled, open plan and imbues instant calm with a luxe palette of coastal and hinterland tones. The contemporary styling includes layering of earthy, tribal and natural textures throughout providing a sense of cohesiveness and instant tranquillity allowing guests to prioritise rest and rejuvenation.

Images captured by Jessie Prince

Design ideas for a mid-sized tropical 3/4 bathroom in Sydney with furniture-like cabinets, dark wood cabinets, a one-piece toilet, gray tile, porcelain tile, porcelain floors, a vessel sink, grey floor, grey walls, wood benchtops and brown benchtops. —  Houzz
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This photo has 1 question
darshanshetty007darshanshetty007 wrote:25March,2019
  • PRO
    The Designory
    3 years ago

    Absolutely! It's from Earp Bros and is the Minnesotta Tile in "Ice"

  • darshanshetty007
    3 years ago

    Thank you so much...!!! Every detail in this house is awesome...!!!

What Houzz contributors are saying:

georgia4321
Georgia Madden added this to Best of the Week: 24 Bathroom Vanities to Inspire30 September 2019

19. Location: Byron Bay, NSWDesigner: The DesignoryFeatures: Finished with a beautiful old chest of drawers repurposed as a vanity and eclectic accessories such as a macramé plant hanger.

georgia4321
Georgia Madden added this to Pro Panel: The Secrets to Choosing Art for Tricky Spots19 September 2019

Think beyond traditional art If a canvas or a painting behind glass isn’t suitable for the space, consider an objet d’art instead, says Blomfield. “A woven wall hanging or a macrame hanging planter (that could even potentially be run through the washing machine if it gets dirty) is a great alternative to traditional art. “Or, if you can’t hang art in your kitchen, why not use your kitchen splashback as an opportunity to do something fun with decorative tiles,” she says. “Mirrors can also make fantastic wall hangings in spaces such as bathrooms or kitchens where steam and humidity are an issue,” says Blomfield.A Beginner’s Guide to Buying Indigenous Art Ethically

What Houzzers are commenting on:

lyleb1922
lyleb1922 added this to Bathroom20 September 2021

Hidden toilet by interesting vanity

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