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Spa bathrooms | PRODUCTS


This Bette


bathroom design mixes textures and contrasting colours with clean blacks and whites and neutral wood finishes


Creating a space that engages all of the senses can be a good starting


point when considering wellness-


inspired bathroom designs Paul Bailey, category specialist at Grohe UK


The Acquabella Vars bathtub is the centrepiece of this space that has a double shower on either side for symmetry


shower can give the same effect. Luxurious baths


Bathing has always been central to the spa experience and has been throughout history as far back as Greek and Roman civilisations. David Bromell, head of marketing at Roca and Laufen, sees the power of bathing and water, he says: “Bathing has been at the heart of well-being for centuries, with the natural beauty of water and its calming attributes being well-documented. Taking a deep, relaxing bath is an everyday luxury that everyone can enjoy.” Artist and designer Arik Levy, who designed Vitra’s new Voyage range, believes bathing is something more primal. He says: “A warm bath for many of us is a place to relax and refresh


and take a moment to March 2021 ·


reconnect with what’s important. We’re all different, but I do believe that – just because we all emerge from the womb – humans share an instinctive joy in contact with water and the sensation of immersion.” Freestanding baths are often seen as a luxurious option and just simply moving the bath away from the wall and into the middle of a space creates a central focus and gives the bather more room to relax in.


Holistic


A holistic approach to design sounds a little hippy, but wellness is often not just about the physical space, it’s also about emotions and mental health. One way of engaging multiple parts of a person’s psyche is to engage more of their senses. Paul Bailey, category specialist at


Grohe UK, explains how to add some sensory elements to the design. He says: “Creating a space that engages all of the senses can be a good starting point when considering wellness- inspired bathroom designs. “Lighting is key. It should be warm and, if the budget allows, adjustable, so that the user can create an experience that meets their individual needs. Built-in sound systems for music, steam and lighting modules that can be controlled via Bluetooth, can be specified for larger, more premium bathroom designs. While features such as underfloor heating can also add a nice touch.” Colour is a big factor in creating a good atmosphere. While white bath- rooms will never go out of style, as they evoke a sense of cleanliness, colour can be a way to add to the overall


The Jackoboard bench by Ceramique


Internationale is a way to create a sauna feel within a wet room


ambience of a room. You don’t have to be a colour psychology expert to see how different colours change a room. Bette, which has been releasing a number of colourful baths over the past few years, recognises the way colour is used in the bathroom. This could also be through flooring, tiles and architectural features, not just the sanitaryware. “We are seeing more customers adding colour into the bathroom to increase the feeling of cosiness and to aid relaxation,” says Sven Rensinghoff, head of marketing at Bette. “While white is still the most popular choice, the use of darker colours is increasing in popularity, to create a cosy and relaxing interior space in which to switch off from the stresses of the outside world.” The natural world is


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