Back in the day, this was glamor when it came to shower design.
Gold-tone shower frames with opaque glass were once objects of great envy as hard as that may be to believe. The bathroom post I ran last week has had me mulling over ideas on how to strip down what's expected from a bath design while keeping it elegant and efficient. I'm not alone in that quest for a streamlined bath by they way.
At some point in the last ten years, we lost the metal frame on a glass shower enclosure.
Shortly after we lost the frame, we lost the curb and well-designed showers these days bury the shower pan under a subtly pitched floor. But there's still something off here. There's one last thing to remove from center stage.
I'm talking about the drain of course. Being able to keep the drain from drawing the eye down is a logical next step.
Enter Infinity Drain and their linear drain systems.
Linear drains first came into use in the deck that surrounds an in-ground pool. A great idea's a great idea and it makes sense that linear drains from Infinity should migrate indoors.
The bathroom I wrote about last week will have an Infinity Drain, mark my words. Linear drains are the logical next step in the evolution of the shower, spend some time on Infinity's website and learn more.