Marble Herringbone Tile in the Bath

Yes, I know. I’ve kept you waiting dear friends. Holiday breaking just felt so nice, and with the munchkin only 11-weeks out, we’ve been oh so busy in this little house of ours getting the abode/ourselves ready for our babes grand entrance.

One of the bigger(ish) things on my to-do list was to get our little bathroom gutted and revamped.

Truth be told, I’m pretty smitten with how the space turned out! Here is a shot of our marble herringbone tile up close!

Marble Herringbone Tile

True to form, we installed one of my favorite bathroom looks, a marble herringbone tile.

We love a clean and traditional look, so we decided to go with a nice crisp white subway tile for the tub surround. The room feels so much brighter, and less dingy now!

Inset Storage for Shower

Knowing that every inch of space counted in our tiny little loo, we also decided to try something new for this renovation, and installed an inset within the shower for shampoo and other shower essentials.

It’s the perfect size for all our bathroom beauty products – I’m so SO glad we decided to do this!

Inset Storage in Shower

Working off the finish on the tub, I snagged these sconces from Home Depot for $30 each. Can’t beat the price. and love how they look in the space. Simple and elegant.

Nickel Sconces

We lucked out with our toilet, which, believe it or not – only cost us $40! Here in Durham, there is a local rebate for $100 for any household that replaces an old toilet, with a new efficient model. We went from a toilet that used 3.5 gallons per flush, to this one, which uses 1.09 gallons per flush. For a pregnant women that tinkles more than I ever thought humanly possible, I’m pretty sure this was $40 well spent 😉 I love how it looks up against the marble herringbone tile pattern!

Inexpensive Dual Flush Toilet

Another cost cutter in this space was our sink! Initially we planned on just reusing the old one, but alas, once we got the new toilet in, we realized it didn’t fit! We landed up selling the old kohler on craigslist for $80, and finding this pedestal sink at the habitat for humanity reuse store for $11. WIN.

Inexpensive Bathroom Sink

Jay and I each have a favorite thing about our newly renovated bath. For me, I think I’ve found my new paint color. Benjamin Moore Pale Oak. It’s delish – perfection. (see it in our next house here)

Benjamin Moore Pale Oak

Jay’s favorite add on – the new mega sized shower head. Sitting in the lap of luxury peeps.

Upgraded Shower Head

So there you have it! Our new herringbone marble tile bath. Man, it feels good to have that one off the list!

Want to see all the products sourced and some of my other favorite bathroom finds? I’ve got them all saved on this pinterest board :)

Back to My Usual Antics

It feels like everything in this house right now is kind of outside of our control. Our kitchen – delayed 4-weeks (post on THAT next week). Our laundry room – didn’t pass inspection (plumber is back today to finish it up). Our chimney – it’s leaking to the tune of a big old puddle in our living room when we walked in from a long day tonight. So needless to say, when I could reach for a creature comfort that I knew would work, and I knew would look glorious with a capital G – you guys – I went for it.

I thought about being adventurous, but then I crawled back to that warm and familiar place. Herringbone tile. Yep, iiiittt’s baaaccckkk!!

Marble Floor in Laundry Room

Yes, I love this stuff. Testament from our last house, here.

Herringbone_Tile_Subway_Pattern

and here.

DIY Herringbone Backsplash

What can I say. If the shoe fits, I’m going to wear it.

I mean, for a quick second, I thought about being all crazy and switching it up – I even went out and bought the tile. But once we had our plumbing in, and I got a true view of how small our actual footprint for flooring would be, I knew the 6×18 inch tile was just going to be way too big for the space.

Leonia Silver Tile

So, back to Home Depot we went, and out I came with my favorite marble to date. Added bonus, it’s just over $5 a square foot. For marble subway tile. Holla!!

Jay nixed the traditional herringbone style (vertical orientation, like our kitchen backsplash), since he belly ached at me it was too hard. And since it’s our laundry room, and I like this style almost as much, I said okey dokee! With my help, we were able to get this installation done in about an hour.

Here is a close up of how the pattern turned out.

Marble Herringbone Subway Tile

Like I mentioned above, this particular marble subway tile is a steal of a deal at $5.69 per square foot, which was another reason that we decided to jump for this when we did. There are some trade-offs with the cheap route on this one – a decent amount of the tiles were really not my jam (discolored).

In our case, we decided the best work around was to buy a few extra containers of the tile and consider this sunk cost for getting this great of a deal on a marble tile. Lucky for us, we also overbought, so we were able to return a few containers after the install was complete, as well.

Believe it or not, we only had to tile 15 square feet of space in the laundry room, so our total out of pocket cost was under $90 for the flooring. You’ll notice that the plumbing is quite a bit higher over on the left than I thought it would be, so we’ve got some big plans for building a base around that to cover it up, and to build a nice built-in bookcase for storage along that wall.

Adding Laundry on Second Floor

In addition to snagging a steal of a a deal on the tile, we also got quite a discount on our washer/dryer unit, too. Although still pretty darn expensive (IMO), we knocked a few hundred off the price by doing some online sleuthing prior to committing. Sad story, a week later they were $100 less than we paid online, but ya know, that’s how the cookie crumbles sometimes.

Samsung Front Loading Washer and Dryer

Since I’ve never met a marble tile I didn’t like, I thought it would also be fun to do a round-up of some of my favorites in my search, too! Enjoy 😀

Best Marble Floor Options

Greecian White // Greecian White Basketweave // Greecian White Hexagon // Greecian White Subway

Balking at my Caulk

First – I wanted to give y’all a sneak peak on a project we’ve been busting out in the attic. It’s not quite done yet, but feast your eyeballs on some swanky board and batten action going down on our 3rd floor. I’ll have all the deets on this little DIY on Monday! Spicy.

DIY Board and Batten

While we were cracking away on the attic one day, I came down into our kitchen and noticed we had quite the hairy situation on our hands. Almost all of our kitchen caulk was getting a crack in it the size of the Grand Canyon itself. Not very classy looking. Not classy at all. So in between all our demoing, rebuilding and sanding, we decided to take 15 minutes to right our caulk wrongs. Yeppers – if ya got a quarter hour, your caulk woes can be gone with the wind along with mine.

How to Caulk Counters

First plan of attack was to remove the old stuff, which pained me just a bit, since it felt kinda like a whomp, whomp moment to remove everything since some if it was still salvageable in my mind. Luckily, we only have a few linear feet of counter space, so that sped things up a bit.

To get all of the old caulk out, we just used a small razor blade to dig into the area between the tile and the counter. I found this part kind of fun, actually. Like digging something out from under your finger nails, does that appeal to anyone else, or is it just me 😀

Removing Old Caulk

After less than 5-minutes of digging for treasure, we had a bit of debris and a lot of progress. See – look how fun it was!

How to Remove Old Caulk

Our final step before re-caulking was to come back through with some rubbing alcohol, which helped to get any small bits out from the crack under the tile. We just took a rag and tried to get into the area as much as we could by using our finger to guide the rag into the opening as much as possible.

How to Replace Cracked Caulk

After we came through and cleaned everything up, we were left with a big old hole the size of tim-buck-two. Not to worry, the hubby was close behind with a tube of caulk and his pro skillz. We had the place looking like new in no time.

How to Caulk Backsplash

This is how things were looking after. My love for caulk never ends.

How to Caulk Tile Backsplash

In other kitchen sprucing news, we decided to buy some lovely bamboo shades to offer some contrast to our sea of white counters and cabinets. They set us back twenty beans each at Home Depot, and I’ve gotta tell you, I’m pretty smitten.

Bamboo Blinds in Kitchen

My favorite thing about these blinds (other than the nice pop o’ contrast) is that they block to excessive amounts of snow right outside my window. Excessive, of course, being any amount of snow. #MovingtoFlorida

Here is a shot of the new goods a bit further out. I dig-a-lig it.

Best Bamboo Blinds

Tell me, anyone else noticing their caulk cracking like cray cray now that winters here and the heaters are blowing full force?

Cool Cat Kitchen

Since yesterday’s post on the herringbone tile installation was so dang long, I thought I’d saved the tantalizing reveal for today 😉 Without a doubt, hands down, this kitchen is already functioning so much better than the last one. In all honesty, it really isn’t that much bigger (we gained 6″ on each side of the cabinetry) but it feels so much bigger. We actually have a cabinet or two that are empty right now. Whaaa?? I never thought I’d be saying those words. Holla.

As far as details go, there are so many things I absolutely love about this space, so it’s really hard for me to pick a favorite. A long time back, I spotted a herringbone tile pattern on a kitchen that was done by Urban Grace Interiors. Seriously, everything this design firm does is absolutely amazing. I remember storing that one in the memory bank for our next house. I think it’s what started my whole herringbone obsession, actually. 😉 I’m so glad I saw that picture, because I think every subsequent house may need this back splash. I LOVE it.

Herringbone Subway Tile

Other than being a total pain in the tuckus to put up, this backsplash totally makes the space for me. Best part, herringbone tiles cost all of .22 each. Yep, that is cheap. So the total out of pocket cost was under $40. Yippity doo freaking dah.

Here is our problem area from before, after the grout is in. Although I still think its a bit noticeable, overall the white grout really helped to mask the issue and make it way less obvious. White on white for the win.

Herringbone Subway Tile

As far as the ergonomics of the space, I’d give it a 9.6 out of 10. The last kitchen, hmm, closer to a 7. Taking out a wall obviously made a huge difference in the overall flow of the space, and notably, it allowed us to add larger cabinetry that stores more of our day to day kitchen essentials. For instance, when we were first planning out the kitchen layout (with the wall in) we were looking at two 12″ lower cabinets. That is teeny tiny. Almost comical, actually. Now we’ve got two hefty 18″ cabinets flanking the oven, which has been more than ample storage for our cooking and dry food needs.

DIY Herringbone Backsplash

On the storage front, I knew I wanted to have a nice tall, counter mounted cabinet that would enable us to take advantage of that usual dead space in the corner. And not only does this guy meet the storage bill, he’s also quite the handsome little stud muffin, too. He’ll look even better once I give him some crown on top.

Tall Cabinet on Counter

The dining room flows right into the kitchen as well, so it’s nice to have that added space where I can hang out with Jay in the evening while he cooks dinner. (Best husband ever, right?) Long term, if we ever opt to convert the screened in porch to a more formal dining space, I’d probably make this space to a loungy couch area vs. more cabinetry, since I absolutely love having that low key, conversational aspect to our kitchen.

White Shaker Kitchen Cabinets

The room is still pretty small as far as modern kitchens go (10×10), but I’m totally fine with that, especially since it opens up to the adjacent 10×9 dining room. I vastly prefer a small, functional space, to one that is a bit more sprawled out. I think the key word is functional though, since a tiny space that doesn’t have enough room for your kitchen essentials is pretty obnoxious, too. Coming in from the side door entrance, you can definitely still tell it’s a smaller room, but since it’s open to the dining space now, everything feels more open and airy.

White Kitchen With Quartz Counters

For old time’s sake, lets take a look at the same view before. Wall in the way, and no frenchie french doors, either.

Taking Down Kitchen Wall

Since I’m all about breaking down the numbers, here is an overview of what we spent on the kitchen. This is by far the most we’ve ever spent on a home renovation project, but in all honesty, I’m so happy to have such a nice, new kitchen now, that the money feels well worth it in the end. This kitchen was also a bit of a departure for us, since we are used to doing everything single detail ourselves. Since the installation was basically free though (they take off the sales tax at Lowes if you use their installers), it really didn’t make sense for us to install them and have a totally lackluster finished product.

We did try to compensate for those extra expenses by doing the things we knew we could do ourselves, like the backsplash, and later down the line the crown. A penny saved, is a dollar earned, right Benny Franklin. Seriously, where did he come up with all those fine witty sayings. Love that founding father o’ mine.

Alright, y’all ready for this? Here’s the lay of the land.

  • New Gas Line: $250
  • New Appliances: $6,041 – $750 rebate = $5,291 (DAGGER, Dagger to the heart)
  • Diamond Cabinetry: $5,018 – $565 rebate = $4,453 (Yeah, I think that’s another dagger right there)
  • Counters: $2,050 ($71 per square foot)
  • Sink: Free!
  • Faucet: $220
  • Hardware: $45
  • Herringbone Tile Installation $39

Total out of pocket: $9,998 – (After sale of our appliances and old kitchen and rebates)

We got $1,500 for the counters and cabinets, and $850 for all the old appliances and racked up $1,315 in cash rebates. All in all, we had a total savings of $3,665 from craigslisting our old stuff, and submitting rebates. Malcolm approves.

Malcolm the Cat

Psst – want to see how the kitchen turned out after the crown install? Get the deets here. :)

 

 

 

Golden Girls, er, Tub

In the spirit of wrapping up the final details on the bathroom reno, I thought I would share with you our spray painting bathroom extravaganza. Gold. It can work, in select settings. On my finger – yes. On my tub – no. Now I’m not talking about a nice authentic vintage brass, that, that is amazingness. I’m talking about 80’s builder grade – we all know it – most of us hate it. Let’s just say it had to go. I’m all about mixing the metals, but this was a bit too mixed for me.

Spray painting gold hardware
Gold Hardware

So in an effort to rid this bathroom of it’s final gold influence, we pulled out our favorite tool in the DIY arsenal. The spray paint. Whether it’s door knobs or bathroom fixtures, you can bet my first plan of attack is always that little can o’ paint. Call me trigger happy, call me cheap, but the bottom line – if I can solve the problem with $3 of paint, you better bet I’m going to try!

Rust Oleum Appliance Spray Paint
Rust Oleum Spray Paint

After chatting with the guy in the paint aisle for a few, we decided on this appliance grade stuff. It’s supposed to be super durable so I’m hoping it’s able to stand up to the test of our bath jets – we shall see! I can tell you when we were applying it that this stuff definitely felt a lot more substantial than our typical spray painting fare. It went on thicker, and had more precise directions to reapplication. Per it’s suggestion – we had to wait a full week before applying the second coat. Dang a langa.

How to spray paint tub
Spray Painting

This stuff stunk with a capital S, so we kept it out on the screened in porch in order to avoid too many fumes entering our lungs. After one coat, they were definitely looking much improved and on their way. There were still a few spots of gold sneaking through though, so we did opt to wait it out for the week and apply another coat. (Waiting a week for me is like waiting YEARS!! 😉

Spray Painting Bathroom Vent
Bathroom Vent

In addition to spray painting the gold tub hardware, we also opted to spray paint the air vent that is around the tub surround. We knew that since this guy butted up right next to the new crisp and white subway tile, that anything other than white was going to stick out like a sore thumb. Look how purty and white this guy looks after a solid two coats!

One kink in our remove it and spray paint it plan was that one of the vents would not budge. Not sure if it was stuck on there, or if it was designed to just not come off, but this guy was not moving. In an effort to complete rid the tub surround of it’s goldie locks, we proceeded with taping the entire area off to all of the hardware to be white.

How to spray paint bathroom hardware
Spray Painted Hardware

It took some time, but overall, I think this new look is preferred in our white and bright space to the gold we were rockin’ before. Final step was applying an ample coat of caulk. I think you can pretty much chalk that one up as our final step with all projects 😉

White Spray painted bathroom hardware
White Hardware

This is the Bathroom Remodel That Never Ends

Yes, it goes on and on my friends. Some people, started renovating it, not knowing how hard it was, and they’ll continue renovating it forever just because. This is the bathroom model that never ends.

Yes, yes indeed it is. Did you think I was going to go into another verse there when you saw “yes” again? He, he. The things I do to entertain myself – anywhooo… Between the tile, the sink, the insulation, the backerboard (etc, etc) we are feeling like this guy could be done any day now. But then, we wake up, and we still have a dusty, unfinished, messy bathroom. Oye. Atleast it’s not our only one (bathroom), right? Been there, done that, and it ain’t pretty. Here’s a picture of our dust saturated table – over it! I was like dusting on the hour.

Messy house!
Bathroom Remodel Mess

Last week brought lots of progress in this little room though, so I thought I’d share some updated photographs so y’all can see what awesome work the hubby has been doing. Here is a before picture of the floor. I was pretty nervous I was going to hate the grout (it was so dark before it dried completely) but I am totally in love with it. I think the gray works better than white for the floor. Easier to keep clean and it ties it the tile color better in my opinion.

Marble Hex Tile
Marble Hex Tile

We decided to cheat a bit on the floor install 😉 Anything to avoid an extra cut! Where you see all the gaps, we will be adding quarter round. Hubby’s idea. By this point in the process I was too tired to even resist. Rare, very rare. I said, as long as it doesn’t look janky – go for it. Quarter round for the win. The bottom portion of the photo is the tub, and that will have quarter round as well. That’s where the cheating part comes in. 😉 Jay’s justification (which I agree with) is that the tile would have been very difficult to cut, and may had inconsistencies we had to cover up anyway (with caulk, or trim), this way, we were able to avoid making any cuts, and to still get the same aesthetic result. Boo to the ya.

Marble Hex Floor Tile
Marble Floor Tile

From the doorway, things are looking much more bright, airy and open. Notice anything different from this view? The sink is in! For the first few days, this sink was like looking really big. Really, really big. I think we got used to not have anything in the bathroom so this addition felt really intrusive. But … we needed a sink. As spacious as the room felt without it, it’s not very practical to ditch it all together. After a few days, I’ve cautiously befriended the sink and I’ve decided it’ll do. That’ll do pig, that’ll do.  Plus I like having a close and convenient place to suds my teeth and face, so that puts the sink up a few pegs on my list as well.

Marble Hex Bathroom Floor
Bathroom | Progress

We debated back and forth on the sink we wanted, and eventually, we pulled out the big guns and went with this Porcher pedestal sink. Ultimately, although a smaller sink is nice for flow in the room, we opted to add 2 inches in the name of storage on the sink basin and general functionality. My poor husband had to squat down a few feet to use the last sink. Good for your buns and thighs, not so good in the function category.

Porcher Pedestal Sink
Porcher Pedestal Sink

Plus, I felt paying $70 bucks more for a sink you actually loved, and one that function better, was just a better investment for us in the long term. So, we shelled out some extra simolians and called it a day. Look how lurverly it looks up close. Tres chic.

Porcher Pedestal Sink 24"
Pedestal Sink | Porcher

Still to do before we call this room good and D.O.N.E.

  • Paint window trim (again)
  • Paint and install the quarter round
  • Purchase and install the lighting
  • Purchase and install the faucet

Almost there!

How Great thou’ Grout

Wham bam alcazam. This bathroom is actually starting to look like a room again! Three cheers for the hubby, who’s been slaving every. day. after work to get this BEAST done. Grout is one of the more satisfying items on the long check list. Because for once – your not tearing something out – or making a huge mess. Your making progress. Your finishing something. It’s a good feeling. Here it is in all it’s post grout glory.

White Grout Subway TIle
Grouting | After

We’ve worked with many different types of grout in our day, and I gotta tell you – unsanded is where it’s at in our book. Why you ask? Less mess, looks better, and easier to work with. Win. Win. and Win. With any grouting adventure, you got to start at the beginning by mixing your batch up. Our instructions indicated we needed a mayonnaise like consistency.  Easy enough. Doesn’t really look lake mayonnaise, but who am I to judge.

White Grout Subway Tile
Mixed Grout

When I first saw the grout being mixed, I thought it looked way too dark. We had purchased white grout, and when it’s wet, it looks quite a bit darker. Don’t fret (like I did, I was ready to hop in the car and return the stuff), it will get quite a bit lighter as it dries. Grouting is pretty straight forward, but tedious. First, you’ve got to slather it all up and fill all those gaps galore. We purchased a new float this time around from the tile shop (this one), and we are pretty impressed with it’s flotation abilities. Plus, our last one busted after one reno project. Not cool. The man at the tile shop promised us this one should last forever, as long as we take good care of it. We will see how nurturing we are, since I don’t see this thing lasting till kingdom come, but here’s to hoping.

How to Grout
Grouting

As you can see, this grout was not white. Nope, I would call that grey :) Or gray. I never know which one it is. After you’ve grouted, your section of tile should be looking like this. Note – the black spots on the grout are bubbles of air that fill after you come back the sponge and shape the grout.

How to grout
Grouted Tile

The grout is definitely IN the spaces – but it still needs to be shaped. This is a very important step, since it will completely determine the look for your finished product. If you don’t take the time to shape the grout correctly, It’ll look janky. And no one wants that.

How to shape grout
Shaping Grout

Since the guys at the tile shop are awesome, they gave us two free sponges. Sa-weet! We just dipped the sponge in some water, and lightly went over the grouted areas. You want to make sure you are shaping the grout, but you don’t want to push too hard, and have the grout come up. You really just need to lightly brush the sponge over the grout line, and you’ll be able to give it some definition, and clean up any bumps, bubbles, or grout that got onto the tile.

How to install tile
Wiping Haze Off Tile

After you’ve gone over your tiles with a sponge (and after the grout has dried a bit) come back through with a mico-fiber cloth to get rid of any haze that resulted from the grout cover. You should notice a slight haze building on the tiles that are ready for this step, and depending on how moist your room is (season, etc), you should be able to do this step after 30 mins or so. We opted to do each of these steps in batchs of 10 sq feet or so, since it helped us control the process, and the timing a bit more.

White Grout Subway TIle
Grouting | After

Here is a picture of how the space looked after grouting, and for reference a before shot. Loving it!

Bathroom before
Bathroom | Before

My Love Hate Relationship with Herringbone Tile: Part II

So, yesterday we showed you some of the play by play shots of this whole bathroom remodel delio, but for those that want to try tackling herringbone themselves, I thought a wee little tutorial might be in order. Overall – I’d say it’s an 8 on the toughness scale, but by George, it’s a beaut when your done with it!

When I’m starting any project around the house, pinterest is usually the first stop. Lots of inspiration, and often, actually helpful stuff! We found this amazing tutorial on pinterest, and I whole heartily encourage it’s use. Here is a picture from the tutorial that sums up your basic first cuts that will set the stage for the rest of the pattern.

How to install herringbone tile
Herringbone Tile Pattern

So per the recommendations, we got a Speed Square and got to workin’! Overall, these are the tools of the trade that we used for the herringbone cut on the tile:

  1. Speed Square $10
  2. Pencil (cheap!) 😉
  3. Ryobi Tile Saw ($150,  we have this one)
  4. 40 square feet of subway tile $64.00
  5. Mortar $14.37
  6. Grout $9.88
Supplies for tile installation
The Goods

It took a few cuts to get the hang of this whole triangle cutting process, and there were a few tile casualties along the way. That being said, subway tiles are .22 each, so it’s not the END of the world if you nick a few up.  I told Jay he was lucky we weren’t doing marble tiles! 😉 First, we measured out the triangle with the speed square, to cut off the edge.

How to Cut Herringbone Tile
How to Cut Herringbone Tile

Things we realized along the way. You pretty much have to do this cut free hand. We tried using a guide that the tile saw has on it, but it actually landed up creating more issues, with the tiles getting all jagged, and inconsistent on the edges. Here is the line up of the first few that got added to the scrap pile.

How to cut herringbone tile
The Land of Misfit Tiles

Many of these were useful later on down the road, but with their clipped corners and uneven edges, we had to put them on the shelf for later use. As we continued to move across the wall, additional cuts were needed. Once the tile was placed up on the wall, we just used a pencil to mark both where the start of the tile should be, and where the tile should end with the grout line. This helped us to make sure we had a really good guide for the exact line to cut once we had it up on the tile saw.

Installing subway tile
Making the Cut

After you have carefully measured and marked your tile, just line that baby up with the blade and let er’ rip! I practically closed my eyes for this part each time (note – I was NOT cutting), since it made my arm pits a bit sweaty to see Jay’s hand that close to a quickly moving, sharp blade. Happy to say we made it through the bathroom remodel with all fingers intact. :)

How to cute subway tile
Cutting the Tile

Jay and I had high hopes of busting this tiling job out in a weekend, and let’s just say it took more like a 2-weeks + 😉 Namely, since once the weekend is over, we just have evenings to work on it, so the schedule gets pushed back quite a bit. Overall, it definitely took extra time, extra patience and extra energy (I may, or may not have actually DONE all these things, ahem, patience) to do the herringbone tile, but it was SO worth it in my opinion!

Herringbone Subway Tile
Bathroom | After

I feel like my bathroom tile is a work of art now. Like a Louvre exhibit. That is either highly insulting to Rembrandt, or highly complementary to my hubby’s handiwork 😉 Here is a snapshot of how it looks all up, sans grout. I’m just so stinking happy it’s done. That mother was a beast! Check out the little niche we built-in for storage. I’ll have a post with the play by play on that soon.

Herringbone Subway Tile
Bathroom | After

And a final shot of the whole shabang. Yes, one tile popped out along the bottom. Jay will pop it back in, soon. :)

Subway Tile Herringbone Pattern
Bathroom | After

Now all we have left to do in this room is:

  • Paint
  • Install the new floor
  • Install the trim
  • Grout the tiles
  • Install the new built-in shelf
  • Install new lighting
  • Install new sink