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Bathroom Window Privacy

Bathroom Window Privacy

The Window Film Company UK Ltd Film it. Frosted window films are a simple, inexpensive way to provide privacy in a bathroom. A huge range of beautiful designs are available, making this a decorative as well as practical option. The patterns are computer-cut, and the film, once applied, looks like acid-etched or sand-blasted glass. The frosted areas obscure the view while still allowing a good amount of light to pass through.Discover Designer Secrets of a Perfectly Styled Bathroom Joseph Scarpulla – Architect Use textured glass. Here, a combination of dimpled glass bricks and clear glass is a contemporary take on the traditional textured glass that was once a bathroom staple. The dimpled glazing ensures privacy, while the clear glazing makes the most of a good view. Paul Archer Design Drape a curtain. It’s not the obvious choice for a bathroom, but, when well designed, a simple curtain can be a great solution to privacy issues. Choose a moisture-resistant, light fabric and avoid silk, which can rot, or anything that will soak up dampness, such as linen. Be sure to pick a fabric and curtain design that can easily be taken down and washed. Colin Cadle Photography Go sheer. Sheer fabric curtains make a romantic addition to a bathroom, filtering strong sunlight and creating privacy while still letting in lots of light.Make an Impact With Colorful Bathroom Furniture Nathalie Priem Photography Roll with it. Nobody wants to obscure a beautiful picture window like this with a fussy treatment, but unless you want the neighbors to know which brand of soap you use, it’s crucial to install something that will obscure the view. A discreet roller blind tucked snugly against the ceiling will offer privacy yet stow neatly out of the way when not needed. Feix&Merlin Architects Start from the bottom. When it comes to privacy, there’s often no need to have a blind across the entire window. Identify how much coverage you really need, then hang a simple roller shade across that area, leaving the upper portion of the window untreated. As this bathroom shows, this is also a good solution for windows that are unusually shaped at the top. Kate Jackson Design Take it from the top — and the bottom. Roller blinds that roll up from the base of the window — bottom-up blinds — are widely available. Teaming these with conventional rollers fitted at the top is a great way to provide flexible levels of privacy. Gregory Phillips Architects Make it open-and-shut. Simple louver blinds let in light and, even when “open” like this, offer a good degree of privacy. When the lights are on at night, simply swivel them shut to ensure no one can see in. Beccy Smart Photography Style it with shutters. More substantial than louvers, shutters do the same job but with the advantage that they can be folded back to fully open if desired. Opt for an outdoor screen. An outdoor screen is an innovative design idea that protects a bather’s modesty, allows in light and also offers glimpses of the outside world. This contemporary bathroom has a sliding window that opens onto a balcony. The laser-cut screen on the balcony face has a beautiful leaf motif on it, creating a natural, dappled effect. A slatted wooden screen would do a similar job. Hudson Architects Play with glass. This bathroom wall is peppered with openings of various sizes and at various heights. Coupled with a skylight, they let in natural light without offering a clear view of the interior. From inside, the outdoors is framed as a series of pictures on the wall. Go low. Setting windows low into the wall is a clever way to address privacy issues. If you’re lucky enough to be building from scratch or creating a contemporary addition, consider windows at floor level in a bathroom, so that anyone outside would have to stoop to see in (which hopefully they won’t do!). Clayton&Little Architects Aim high. A combination of slot windows and skylights will draw plenty of light into a bathroom while also keeping wall space clear for a shower or bath, ideal in a small room. Only Spider Man would be able to peep in here, so privacy is a given.MoreWindows That Expose Your Bathroom to Light Without Exposing YouThe Updated Look of Drapes in the Bathroom
bathroom window privacy 1

Bathroom Window Privacy

Softer Shades For this rural mountaintop home, privacy is not much of a concern; however, softening the design of the room was important to the homeowners. Designer Katheryn Long used an embroidered semi-sheer fabric to accomplish just that. The room also gets a lot of morning and full-day sun, so hidden beneath the fabric shades are cell shades that operate by remote control. Design by Ambiance Interiors Back to Nature In this peaceful, contemporary space, natural fiber shades were chosen to blend with the grass-cloth wallpaper for a clean, organic feel. The window coverings and metallic tub balance one another within the room. Design by Lori Gentile Peaks and Valleys This fun fabric shade not only loosely mimics the floor tile pattern but frames out the tub area, making it feel as if it’s tucked in a cozy corner. When shades are fully closed, a slightly sheer quality to the fabric still allows a bit of diffused light in from the outside. Design by Tamara Mack Design Waves of Style Instead of creating a window covering, try designing the window itself. A wavy wall design is copied in the framing of this seaside window. And this is no ordinary window; textured and stained glass are combined to create this one-of-a-kind seashell design. Design by Dewson Construction Company Playing Dress-Up A simple window shade can get a makeover by adding trim to the bottom. Here, a tan shade is taken up a notch with a few colorful shells that complement the soft blue wallpaper. Design by Charmean Neithart Interiors Pretty and Private Instead of a curtain or valance, consider a designer window film to provide the privacy you’re looking for. There are hundreds of designs available, like this one from PureModern. This is a great option for those tiny powder rooms that feel too small even for a curtain. Pop of Pink Small windows are dressed with a simple black shade adorned with pink ribbon. This simple touch gives a pretty girls’ bathroom a touch of drama. Design by Leslie Lamarre From: Leslie Lamarre From the Outside In If you really want to think outside the box, consider creating a window treatment for the outside. Here, an exterior patio already provides privacy, so instead of a traditional window treatment indoors, the designer chose to give the bather a soothing water-wall view on the other side. Design by Susan Jay Design No-Sew Savvy Homeowner and blogger Dawn Mohrmann repurposed a painter’s drop cloth by wrapping a curtain rod and leaving the frayed edges exposed. She tied it back with a piece of French ticking ribbon and gave the window a casual, country feel. Simply Stated Do-it-yourselfer Diane Henkler had fun with color in her bathroom by creating this simple, fabric-covered cornice. Keeping it flat to the frame allows the molding above to remain visible as well as allowing maximum light from the window to flow into the space. This treatment still provides room for a hidden blind or shade underneath for total privacy. Fun With Finials Sure, you can buy decorative tiebacks, but you can also create your own original. Add a little extra personality with found items, a vacation memento, a family heirloom or just something that speaks to you. Design by Timothy and Associates Interior Design Color Cover Up There’s so much color in this window treatment that you don’t notice it’s covering a smaller window than the frame would suggest. In a bathroom where the window seems too small for the space, designer Kent Oellien found a way to use a creative window treatment to fool the eye and balance the window with the room. Design by Oellien Design, Inc.
bathroom window privacy 2

Bathroom Window Privacy

Unfortunately though, your mornings aren’t as bright and picturesque as you’d like them to be.And you have your neighbors to thank for that.Their kitchen window is right outside your bathroom. Every time you need to take a shower, you have to cover up your window. And because it’s probably placed above the tub, making it inconvenient to reach, you probably won’t bother pulling the window coverings open again.And now your bathroom has become a creepy, dark, uninviting space that you can’t wait to bolt from!What’s the point of having a bathroom window if you’re never able to experience the light it can bring in to your room?
bathroom window privacy 3

Bathroom Window Privacy

There’s so much color in this window treatment that you don’t notice it’s covering a smaller window than the frame would suggest. In a bathroom where the window seems too small for the space, designer Kent Oellien found a way to use a creative window treatment to fool the eye and balance the window with the room. Design by Oellien Design, Inc.

Bathroom Window Privacy

Bathroom Window Privacy
Bathroom Window Privacy
Bathroom Window Privacy

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