Glass in Interior Design

As you look around your home and contemplate remodeling, what can you do to make a difference in the look and feel of your home? Consider using glass. Glass is one of the most widely used materials in interior design. Glass brings in light naturally to your home and it can be used to obscure, brighten, and enhance views in many rooms in your residence.

Glass is, by its nature, very durable, tough and easy to maintain. In a bathroom glass is used for shower doors, enclosures and separating screens.   Glass can also be used on shower walls, tub surrounds and even as a backsplash.

Modern bathrooms are all about openness, fluidity, and flow. Investing in a frameless glass shower door creates a more open, seamless, and contemporary space. There are many choices of different textures and patterns for glass that offer unique design opportunities not only in bathrooms, but kitchens too.

Adding glass to your kitchen area creates a modern sleek look.  Glass countertops for islands are functional, beautiful and stain resistant.

Another trend in home design is using glass or mirrored glass walls/dividers between a bedroom and bathroom. This creates an illusion of more space. You can even install them as sliding doors.

Glass on stair treads or stairwells opens up the area and provides and unobtrusive yet protective element.   

Using textured or patterned glass for windows or doors can really set a room’s mood. For example; rain glass windows in a bathroom is modern yet earthy. It looks as if rain is pouring down and achieves that spa like feel.

Mirrors can be wonderful additions to any home and of course a bathroom wouldn’t be complete without mirrors. Mirrors maximize natural and artificial light. For more individualized décor, consider getting custom mirrors made for your home.

Let glass brighten your home. Find an experienced professional to help you create and customize glass and mirror products for all the rooms in your home.

This article was published in the Sept 16, 2018 edition off the Houston Chronicle.