Clarice Vessel Sinks October 13th, 2017 - 02:08:51
Many designs for bathroom sinks are released in the market and are continuously increasing. The remodeling of vessel sinks has been a growing craze as a part of the technique to raise resale value of the property. There are many designs of vessel sinks that you may want to choose from. The growing variety of vessel sink models includes pedestal sinks, wall-mounted sinks, corner sinks, drop-in sinks, and vanity cabinets. Here are brief overviews of these different types:
In most cases you will not only be changing your bathroom vanity to support your sink but, you will need to change your faucets as well. This means that either you will have to purchase a higher faucet or a wall faucet to allow enough clearance for the sink itself. The type of faucet you will want to choose will depend on how extensive your bathroom renovation is going to be, as wall mounted faucets are going to require you to run plumping pipes up your walls.
The next vessel sink is recently being incorporated into newer models of houses and to remodeled old homes. These sinks are known as pedestal sinks, which includes a pedestal to support the basin and at the same time, concealing the pipes used for its drainage and water supply. Like the wall-mounted vessel sink, the pedestal sink is practically used to save space. The minimal size of the pedestal sink allows simple installation, and is mostly suitable for installing a sink on wall parts that are near the corners. The pedestal sink is also ideal for small spaces such as powder rooms. These sinks are often made of vitreous china, fire-clay, porcelain or ceramic.
Whichever mounting method you use, you will want to install the drain in the vessel before installing the sink to the counter surface. Drains for vessel sinks come in two basic configurations. Does your vessel have an overflow? If so, you will need a standard drain. However, most vessel sinks do not have an overflow and will need a "vessel style drain". Vessel drains come in many different styles and finishes. These drains do not have a "pop up" assembly. Some are referred to as "grid drains" (referring to the "grid configuration" on the top of the drain). Grid drains were designed to let the water flow out of the basin but catch larger objects from heading down the drain.