Tile wainscoting ideas

Tile wainscoting ideas DEFAULT

Homeowners might find the number of tile options overwhelming. But for designers, it’s playtime. By being creative with tile shape, size, color, pattern, direction and material, designers are able to create captivating designs that feel fresh. The following bathrooms showcase some terrific tile designs resulting from that play.

Charla Ray Interior Design1. Play With Details

Designer: Charla Ray Interior Design
Location: Lake Oswego, Oregon
Size: 60 square feet ( square meters); 7½ by 8 feet

Homeowners’ request. Update a s bathroom and its matching powder-blue sink, toilet and bathtub. Designer Charla Ray removed the tub to make room for a larger shower enclosed in frameless glass.

Tile. White 3-byinch ceramic tile wainscoting with a 3-inch band of marble mosaic above and capped with a decorative extruded ceramic tile trim. This complements an elongated hexagonal marble mosaic floor tile and a Carrara marble vanity countertop. Gray grout makes the brick pattern on the walls a little more pronounced and is easier to maintain than white. “The challenge to doing this design is that the wainscot serves as the backsplash and runs through the shower,” says Ray, who collaborated with her client through Houzz ideabooks. “So there was a lot of planning upfront, including how the shower door would hinge — we notched the extruded cap trim — planning around the shower niche, having the splash tall enough at the vanity, etc.”

Other special features. “We included a heat mat under the marble tile floors, which is a must in my book, especially with marble,” Ray says. “Everyone comments on how much they love going into that bathroom and how the warmth underfoot adds to the whole experience. I used Benjamin Moore Gray Owl on the walls, as it works well here in Portland, Oregon, because it’s a gray that does not go too green or blue with our often-cool light.”

Designer tip. “What makes this space a success is that the material and color palettes are very pared down — important in a small space — but there is a lot of detail to still make the room interesting to the eye,” Ray says. “Details include the wainscot design, the ogee edge to the countertop, the small bump-out detail of the vanity, the detail of the drop-in sink, beautiful mirror and flanking sconces, the mix of crystal and polished-nickel finishes, the veining of the marble counter. A tip or trick would be to boil down the material palette if you are working with a small space.”Need a pro for your bathroom remodeling project?
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Honest Living2. Play With Direction

Designer: Melissa Riddle of Honest Living
Location: Oak Park, Illinois
Size:  square feet (11 square meters)

Homeowners’ request. Update an attic master bathroom to include better lighting and more functional storage.

Tile. Shimmery emerald subway tile in a brick pattern runs vertically. White rectangular wall tile in a brick pattern runs the width of the room. Matte black rectangular floor tile runs the length. Changing up the direction of the tiles helped visually make the room feel longer, wider and taller. “The emerald tile has a very subtle shimmer in direct light that leant a beautiful shift in materiality from the existing white gloss subway tile and matte black floor tile,” designer Melissa Riddle says.

Other special features. Double floating vanity in a natural finish. Black faucets and black-frame round mirrors.

“Uh-oh” moment. “Putting a 6-foot-long floating vanity in a plus-year-old home is always a tricky calculation, but leggy furniture or a chunky toe-kick base just would not have worked as nicely in this airy attic room,” Riddle says. “With confidence in our contractor and their assessment of the structure, we were able to make the ideal happen.”

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JODI FLEMING DESIGN3. Play With Coordinating Colors

Designer:Jodi Fleming Design
Location: Newport Beach, California
Size: About 52 square feet ( square meters); 5½ by 9½ feet

Homeowners’ request. A sophisticated, clean, fresh look.

Tile. The floor is marble hexagonal tile with a mother-of-pearl inlay. White subway tile with matching white grout wraps the shower. There’s also a marble countertop and shower surround. The coordination of whites and grays helps keep the eye moving, making the design feel new each time it’s seen. The marble was selected “because we wanted movement in the stone to mimic water,” designer Jodi Fleming says.

Other special features. Light gray walls (Silver Satin by Benjamin Moore) and white wainscoting (White Heron by Benjamin Moore).

Designer tip. “I think it is important to plan out all the details before beginning,” Fleming says. “Moldings, paint, plumbing fixtures, materials, vanity design, etc. Think of everything and how all [the elements] relate to each other. If you do this, it should be a success.”

Build Nashville4. Play With Accent Pieces

Builder: Jamie Duncan of Build Nashville
Location: Green Hills neighborhood of Nashville, Tennessee
Size: 56 square feet ( square meters)

Client’s request. 
For this spec house built by Build Nashville, Jamie Duncan was tasked with choosing tile and other finishes.

Tile. Glossy navy blue tile in the shower with a bullnose tile detail around the opening to the shower. “I really think the bullnose detail being on the outside wall of the shower really made a big difference in this design,” Duncan says. The deep blue color also helps pull you into the space and adds depth, making the room feel bigger. The floor tile features a blue compass rose design that complements the shower tile.

Other special features. “We decided to do a vessel sink, which really added some dimension to the room, instead of a standard undermount,” Duncan says.

“Uh-oh” moment. “Matching gold finishes is always hard when selecting online,” Duncan says. “You never know if they will be the same shade of gold. Between the mirror, lights, plumbing and pulls’ all being gold, this can be very challenging at times. Always good to order samples if you can.”

JMorris Design5. Play With Pattern

Designer: Jennifer Morris of JMorris Design (interior designer) and Lynn Gaffney Architect (architect)
Location: Brooklyn, New York
Size: 70 square feet ( square meters); 6 feet, 9 inches by 10 feet, 5 inches

Homeowners’ request. While discussing a kitchen renovation with her client, designer Jennifer Morris saw an opportunity to open up a guest bathroom by removing a wall and an enclosed tub and bringing in more natural light.

Tile. A blend of Carrara and Thassos marble mosaic tile wraps the upper part of the room and mimics the look of wallpaper. Carrara marble subway tile wainscoting with a marble tile border wraps the bottom portion of the room. Black porcelain tile in a herringbone pattern covers the floor. Designer Jennifer Morris left some painted drywall near the ceiling. “If we brought the mosaic to the ceiling, it would have been too much for the space or eye,” she says.

Other special features. “The wall-mounted sink works great here to help keep the space open and clean,” Morris says.

Designer tip. “What makes this space really successful is the careful study of heights and relationships,” Morris says. “The room informed us on the right heights of tiles, and we made sure the elements all fit well with those lines. The faucet and sink fit nicely in the lower wainscot, while the medicine cabinet sits evenly in the feature tile above. The leftover drywall was a perfect home for the sconce.”

“Uh-oh” moment. When the team knocked down the walls, they found a water pipe “running exactly where the already-in-production wall sconce was located,” Morris says. “It was an unexpected expense to relocate this. Before demo, I try to probe the walls if we plan to do recessed fixtures, but I had never encountered a pipe at 8 feet high. I was thrilled when the client was comfortable to pay for the moving of this pipe.”

Contractor: Venezia Interiors; project photographer: Alexey Gold-Dvoryadkin

City Homes, LLC6. Play With Transitions

Designer: Rebecca Remick of City Homes
Location: Minnetonka, Minnesota
Size: 62 square feet ( square meters); 6½ by 9½ feet

Homeowners’ request. A bathroom with tile on the floor and all walls, and a floating toilet and vanity.

Tile. Graphic cement floor tile, which runs into the shower, creating a more airy and open feeling. Porcelain 4-byinch wall tile in a brick pattern.

Other special features. Rift-sawn white oak floating vanity with a quartz top. Wall-mounted faucet over pedestal sink. Wall-mounted dual-flush eco-friendly efficiency toilet.

“Uh-oh” moment. “Hiding all the plumbing within the vanity cabinet was a challenge,” designer Rebecca Remick says. “We ended up having to build a custom wood encasement for the exposed plumbing to look like a shelf accessory.”

Stephen Shutts Design7. Play With Shades

Designer:Stephen Shutts Design
Location: Pittsburgh
Size: 78 square feet ( square meters)

Homeowners’ request. Open up a small bathroom inside a s home and reconfigure the layout to better fit a more modern lifestyle. The homeowners also wanted a more contemporary look while still honoring the heritage of the house.

Tile. Glossy emerald wall tile with white grout. Hexagonal marble floor tile in varying shades of dark gray. “The varieties of tile used in this bathroom are truly the starring elements, especially the emerald green wall tile,” designer Stephen Shutts says. “I had seen this tile in my local showroom and knew I wanted to use it in a future project. This was the perfect application for it, because the homeowners love green. It has a gorgeous glaze and an undulating effect from its production method.”

Other special features. “When in the process of gutting the space, we came upon some of the original interior brickwork, in this case housing part of the old HVAC ductwork,” Shutts says. “We decided to leave it exposed as a design element, which speaks to the past. We also included a recessed pin-spotlight fixture above the brick to highlight the beautiful texture and also the artwork.” The brushed-gold finish of the faucets, sconces and hand-towel hook pops against the green wall tile.

Designer tip. “Adequate lighting was paramount in this space, due to a lack of natural light,” Shutts says. “Both ceiling and wall lighting were selected specifically for this reason. We also used a cooler temperature for the LED bulbs to replicate a more ’nature’ feeling in the color of light.”

“Uh-oh” moment. “Due to the original floor plan and construction of the house, there were a few bizarrely angled walls that we had to contend with when we opened up the original space to make it larger,” Shutts says. “We looked at multiple ways of laying out the space to make these walls work before landing on a final decision. It was some tough math, but our contractor was great in helping to determine the best way to make these angles work to the advantage of the overall design.”

Sours: https://cuttingedgebuilders.net/blog//04/27/new-this-weekterrific-tile-ideas-for-bathrooms/

Tile Wainscoting Cap And Molding Ideas To Complete Your Bathroom

Sometimes it is the small details in a remodel - like choosing your cap molding for a tile wainscoting in your bathroom - that can feel the hardest!

I can personally attest to this very fact as I was planning my own bathroom design.

Choosing the floor and wall tile was a breeze because I have a love for herringbone and always knew I would do that on the floors.

The natural choice for the bathroom’s tile wainscoting was a subway tile, in this case a large format subway tile in a 4” x 16” size, because it would complement the style of the floor and the size of the tile in the rest of the space.

Then came the tricky part - how to perfectly cap off that beautiful tile wainscoting and complete the look of the room.

As I searched through my options it occurred to me that there were others out there who were looking for the same ideas that I was.

Below I will share some ideas with you to help you find the best fit for your bathroom style - and soon I will also reveal what I chose for my own bathroom cap molding!

Sours: https://trubuildconstruction.com/how-to-get-your-best-estimate/tile-wainscoting-cap-molding-ideas
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Subway tile wainscoting is a great choice for a bathroom. It has a beautiful look and it also protects your walls. Here are some things to consider before you install yours.

white subway tile wainscoting in bathroom

In our recent bathroom renovation I decided to go with a subway tile wainscot around the entire room (it is a small bathroom).

Having been through it &#; I can probably help you answer some common questions about the right height, material, etc.

What is Wainscoting?

Wainscoting is a permanent type covering that you put on your wall &#; usually on the bottom part.

This purpose of this covering is to protect your wall but it also looks really nice and is often a decor element in modern bathrooms.

Wainscoting can be made of any material, but the most common in bathrooms are wood or tile.

In my bathroom the wainscoting serves both purposes.

Before our bathroom renovation, the wall beneath the towel bar was streaked with moisture lines caused by water dripping off of people’s hands as they reached for the towel after washing their hands.

It was an eyesore.

towel hook over tile wainscoting in bathroom

Now that we have the subway tile wainscoting, we just wipe down the the wall beneath the towel hook (we replaced the bar 😉 ) &#; easy!

The Best Tile Wainscoting Height

“How high should you make tile wainscoting in a bathroom?” is a question that someone asked me recently.

I don’t think there really is a standard answer – but there are a few things to consider.

The Positioning of Your Wall Outlets Makes a Difference

Wait &#; wall outlets are a factor in the height of your tile wainscoting?

wall outlet positioning over tile wainscoting in bathroom

Yes &#; you will want the wainscot to end underneath your lowest counter height wall outlet or light switch.

Otherwise you will need to cut holes in the wainscot to accommodate the outlet or switch.

Will You Use Your Wainscoting as a Tile Backsplash?

If your wainscot is tile, then it can serve a dual purpose by working as the backsplash behind your sink. 

But only if it is high enough.

Take Wall Hangings and Mirrors Into Consideration

If you are hanging a mirror above your sink, you will need to make sure that the height of the wainscot doesn't interfere with the wall hanging &#; or it might look funny.

The Tile Wainscoting Height That I Chose

For our bathroom, I went with a 42 inch high white subway tile wainscoting.

This measurement met all of the above criteria in our space.

Typically you will see wainscoting somewhere between 3 and 4 feet high on the bottom part of the wall.

What Material is Best for Wainscot?

If you want to put your wainscot to work for you – your choice of material will be important.

Wood is nice – and if you paint it with a nice moisture resistant paint, it should hold up for a good amount of time before you need to repaint.

But, if you use wood in your bathroom, it should be away from a direct water source (like the faucet or wet towels) because maintenance will be difficult.

Personally, I feel that tile wainscoting is a better option for a bathroom.

It requires no painting and you just wipe off to clean.

Since our space was really small, we were also able to keep the cost down.

Because, tile can get expensive. Just sayin’.

We used a simple white subway tile wainscoting in our small bathroom and it looks gorgeous.

The pictures that I include here don’t do it justice.

Other Considerations

Once that beautiful wainscot is attached to your wall – you will have a hard time convincing yourself to drill through it.

We bought a freestanding toilet paper holder instead of a wall mounted fixture for this exact reason.

And if you also have a tricky situation of having a window in the shower area like we did – then these tips will help you deal with that too.

What is the Best Option for You?

Wainscoting in a bathroom is both functional and decorative.

Make sure you choose the right material and keep in mind that the ideal height depends on many factors that will be unique to your space.

Your Tips

If you have any tips to add &#; I'd love to hear them in the comments below.

Sours: https://almostpractical.com/wainscoting-in-a-bathroom/
100 Modern Wall Design and Wainscoting Ideas

Here are our bathroom wainscoting ideas including beadboard, raised panel, shiplap and tile designs for your home.
Wainscoting has long been used in interiors for both its function and its aesthetics. Albeit a more traditional design style, wainscoting has survived through the years and can still be seen in houses today It is most characterized by its decorative panel look that covers the lower part of the wall from the floor up. Wainscoting can brighten up a room and provide a timeless traditional interior design style.

In the bathroom picture above to frame in the freestanding tub, the three walls surrounding it was clad with beadboard wainscoting painted in white to match the door and window frames.

Here are the most common types of bathroom wainscoting ideas:

Shiplap or Beadboard &#; one of the most common types characterized by its tongue and groove design. (See our gallery of shiplap bathroom ideas here)

Raised panel &#; this represents the more classic / traditional wainscoting style which is a combination of flat panels and moldings.

Board & Batten &#; this style has a simpler aesthetic and is often found on country style homes. This type is installed directly onto the existing wall and doesn&#;t require flat boards or panels.

Barn door &#; also common in country style homes. It is made up of T&G backing boards, framed with wood on all four sides with the signature &#;X&#; in the middle.

Carved wainscoting &#; mostly found in old homes, these wainscoting are more intricate as they are usually hand-carved.

Wainscoting is generally made from wood, however it can also be found in plastic and fiberboard. In the bathroom its not unusual to find wainscoting made from tile, stone or acrylic materials that have a high tolerance for moist environments.

While wood wainscoting in the bathroom looks attractive and provides a traditional style, there are some requirements needed in order to keep it looking great. Since the bathroom is a high moisture environment it is a good idea to treat your wainscoting to better protect its beauty. Adding a shellac or latex based primer is advisable to enhance paint adhesion and seal the grain. Once you&#;ve applied primer you can paint the wood with a latex or polyurethane paint.

Bathroom Wainscoting Height

Traditionally, wainscoting matches the height of chair backrests as the middle molding (also known as the &#;chair rail&#;) was meant to help protect the walls / wallpaper from damage when a chair is pushed back on the wall. For bathrooms, the height of the wainscoting usually depends on the area of application.

It is most commonly used behind the water closet, on the vanity or on the walls surrounding the bathtub. It is typically between 32 inches to 42 inches in height.

Wainscoting Bathroom Pictures

Large windows line the walls of this bathroom leaving only a tiny space under the windows for the beadboard wainscoting. Matching the white-framed doors and windows, this wainscoting & baseboard matches with the existing aesthetic of the space.

Different from most bathroom wainscoting ideas that use a half wall this design uses a full wall raised panel. To match the classic glam look this large bathroom is going for, the bay window with freestanding tub uses white raised panels on the walls to achieve its classic and elegant look.

Beadboard panels easily bring out a very country / rustic vibe in any space. For this small bathroom, veritical beadboard wainscoting was used. And instead of the usual 3 to 4 inch wood panels, narrower wood boards were used for a finer texture and to better fit the smaller wall space. Combined with the yellow painted wall and the classic look of the toilet fixtures, this quaint bathroom definitely brings a homely country vibe.

Like a the previous bathroom design this is also quite small, and so narrower strips of wood are used for the beadboard wainscoting. Note that the wainscoting was only installed in areas where it is not expected to be soaked with water.

Beadboard wainscoting was also used in this bathroom, where it was installed on the walls of the toilet area, and on the walls surrounding bathtub. The wainscoting was installed for half the height of the wall, which is a little higher than the usual, but has the advantage of making the light switches and outlets on the wall blend in.

Since the freestanding tub is almost directly against the wall where a wainscoting is installed, it is important to remember that it would be best to use materials such as PVC or tiles to avoid possible moisture and water damage.

This bathroom definitely goes for a very unified theme with its cabinetry and wainscoting. An extra mile has been taken to successfully give both the walls and the built-in furniture pieces a uniform look, resulting in a very luxurious and elegant look. This bathroom uses raised panel wainscoting with an antiqued paint finish, combined with gold &#;stains&#; on the frame moldings to further give emphasis to its details. The wainscoting applied on the wall along the tub seamless blends with the overhead shelf storage, as well as with the built-in vanity and cabinets.

Bathroom Shiplap Wainscoting

Shiplap is characterized by long planks with a small space between each board similar to what you see on the exterior of many traditional style homes. Interior shiplap can be considered wainscoting when its panels are mounted at chair level height or up to around 32&#; above the flooring.

Horizontal shiplap wainscoting was installed along the wall where the freestanding tub sits against to further emphasize the width and size of the bathroom. Wider wooden boards were used in this installation.

Unlike the other examples of vertical shiplap wainscoting, this bathroom uses wide wood panels instead instead of smaller panels, giving it a cleaner & simpler look. The advantage of wider boards is that it would be easier and faster to install, and a bit easier to maintain as it will have less grooves, edges and corners to maintain.

This cozy bathroom uses a variety of finishes to create an appealing interior design. White shiplap wainscoting shares one wall with a rustic original brick wall for the upper half.

Wainscoting for Small Bathrooms

For smaller bathrooms, wainscoting is commonly applied behind the water closet or behind the vanity/sink. Because the bathroom is always exposed to moisture and humidity, it is important to choose the right materials appropriate for bathroom applications, as well as to make sure they have been installed and finished properly to avoid molds, warping and other moisture-related damage.

Try to avoid using materials that easily warp when exposed to water or moisture such as MDF or particle boards. Preferred materials would be weather-treated wood, marine plywood, PVC and tiles, among others. Always remember that the installation and finishing of your wainscoting is just as important as its material, and will also be a factor on the longevity of your wainscoting.

The addition of wainscoting in this small bathroom definitely gives it a more rustic romantic vibe. The vertical beadboards adds more texture and depth, and is a good contrast against the gray painted walls. The wall molding used to top the vertical boards has a more pronounced profile, allowing you to place small items on it, such a small bottles of toiletries and the like, while remaining very subtle.

The previous examples of bathroom wainscoting ideas have mostly been white-painted wainscoting, but any other finish can still work for bathroom installations, such as this walnut-stained beadboard. The narrow vertical boards was topped with a slimmer molding profile so that it looks balanced with the beadboard panels.

The use of high, vertical beadboard wainscoting on this small bathroom helps make this small space look higher than it really is.

You don&#;t have to do all your walls with a wainscoting. Sometimes, you can just use one wall to serve as your accent wall, and in this case, the wall right beside the water closet. The mid-height wainscoting helps tone down the bold orange wall paint and helps create a focal point in this small space. See more bathroom paint ideas here.

Tile Wainscoting Bathroom

Ceramic and porcelain tiles now come in many different colors, finishes and textures. Tiles can mimic the look of natural materials (such as wood and stone), are low-cost, low-maintenance and is extremely durable. In areas such as bathroom which is always exposed to moisture and water, using tiles for your wainscoting is a very practical choice and is continuing to gain popularity among homeowners because of its worry-free durability.

Another practical, durable and easy to maintain alternative to wood and pvc wainscoting would be to use tiles. This example shows white textured ceramic tiles installed as wainscoting on the walls. this is combined with a thin PVC molding to close the top edges, making it look cleaner and adding more depth.

You can also use subway tiles as your wainscoting material. The subway tiles adds more texture and personality to any surface, affordable and currently on trend. The beveled ceramic tiles gives any wall surface more depth and texture, and it also gives it the same country rustic vibe wood wainscoting does.

Featuring a white subway tile with wainscoting design this master bathroom features a freestanding tub, plantation shutters and gray wall paint.

For a more contemporary look that is both practical and easy to maintain, why not use large wood finish ceramic tiles as your wainscoting? You can use ceramic moldings as well to top the edges off, or a PVC molding in a similar color to give it a cleaner finish. Wood look tile looks very attractive as bathroom flooring and is easy to clean and maintain.

Sours: https://designingidea.com/bathroom-wainscoting-ideas/

Wainscoting ideas tile

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How to Install Wainscoting - DIY Board and Batten

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