8x12 bathroom layout

8x12 bathroom layout DEFAULT

8 x 12 master bath layout DILEMMA

Boy oh boy are those familiar questions! We're about midway on our reno, gut job and can relate to what you're experiencing. Believe me, the forum was our saving grace!

Regarding the tub: If you do a search on the topic you'll find a wealth of information regarding this issue. In a nutshell though, if the main bathroom has a tub and you and your DH lean towards showers, converting the tub/shower combo in the master to a walk in shower is not going to have a hugh adverse affect on resale. It's actually becoming a more popular option for many, including us. But because trends vary from region to region and even in differing neighborhoods, I would first consult with a local realtor who is familiar with your neighborhood just to be on the safe side. With a bathroom that size however, you would most likely have room for a tub & separate shower or even a comfortably sized doorless shower it just all depends on your budget and preferences.

In regards to the toilet, we're allowing for about 24 inches from the front end of the bowl to the door of the shower.

Shower door: With our set-up, which has the toilet sitting on the opposite wall facing the shower, a typical shower door will not have enough space to open fully so we opted for a bypass sliding door instead. It turned out to be a really good option for us in the end as they do have semi frameless in a very affordable price range.

Toilet spacing from the wall: Our contractor said we needed to allow for 14-18 inches from the center of the toilet tank to the counter edge and/or walls.

Entry door: If you feel the entry door is a problem, have you considered a pocket door maybe? Your contractor can easily tell you if that can be a viable option for you.

As far as a view from the doors, typically you don't want to see the toilet, and the most appealing view is going to be the vanity area.

Something I did that I found really helpful is I went to the book section at Lowes. There they have a couple of books that are specifically geared towards bathroom layouts with several plans printed for ideas. You may want to look through them to see if there is something similar to your situation that could help you along.

In regards to posting a picture, if you go to the kitchens forum, and do a search for a post titled "READ ME IF YOUR NEW TO GW KITCHENS". In there are all kinds of tips to help new posters, including how to post pictures.

Hope that helps! Good luck on your project! --Lukki

Sours: https://www.houzz.com/discussions/2290808/8-x-12-master-bath-layout-dilemma

Common Bathroom Floor Plans: Rules of Thumb for Layout

Sketches of common bathroom floor plans.

Ask an Architect, Custom Residential

There are a few typical floor plans to consider when designing the layout for a bathroom in your house. These eight lessons illustrate the common plan options and describes the advantages and disadvantages of each. Of course, there are always exceptions, and a good designer can find a solution that meets your needs.

I’ve been in enough homes over the years to observe that designing and laying out a bathroom is apparently a tough nut to crack for a lot of American production builders. Weird-shaped rooms; angled tubs, toilets, showers; and generally, spaces that are just plain awkward — these all seem to be hallmarks of poorly-designed bathrooms.

When planning a bathroom (either when building new or remodeling) there are plenty of rules of thumb to follow for bathroom layout. So, in the selfless interest of trying to make the bathrooms of America a little better, read on for some standard rules of bathroom design.

Side Note: This post covers the basics for single-family residential bathroom design. We’ll look at bathrooms with a shower (¾ bath), or bathrooms with a tub (full bath), or even combinations of both. Bathrooms with just a toilet and a sink, known as powder rooms, are a different animal altogether, and not covered in this post. Also, bathrooms in multifamily buildings (like apartments) are a whole different ballgame due to accessibility rules. (If you'd like to learn more about either of these, let us know, we’d be happy to elaborate in a new post!)

Rules of Thumb for Bathroom Design

Lesson 1: Start with the Basics

This is the good old “three-in-a-row” bathroom we’ve all seen. It is around 40 square feet (5’ x 8’) and here are the typical rules of thumb for how it works.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

This is an efficient bathroom, and, it just plain works. There’s an efficiency in plumbing cost, as all the plumbing is on one wall. However, that efficiency comes with the downside that the room isn’t all that special, and it has limited counter space. Still, it is a classic and always a bathroom powerhouse. And — wow — I just typed the phrase “bathroom powerhouse” — I’m checking off life milestones left and right today.

The other tweak to this one is the “banjo” top which has a smaller countertop extension above the toilet. I’ll be honest, I don’t love it, but I understand the value, and it can sometimes be a good solution. I won’t hate on you for going down this road, I promise.

Lesson 2: A Better Three-in-a-Row

With this plan, you commit to the idea of one plumbing wall, but then extend the bathroom (and hopefully widen it) a bit. You can easily get two nice sinks in a more public area, and then have a pocket door into a toilet and bath/shower room. This allows for two people to use this bathroom at once — making it great for a shared kid’s bathroom — with some built-in privacy.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

Conversely, this can also serve as a bathroom that does double duty as a full guest bath or a powder room.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

Put the sink and toilet in the room off the hall, and then have a door into the shower room beyond. I find it a little odd, but it is definitely a solution for someone who wants a room that looks like a powder room, yet has the ability to handle the occasional showering guests.

Lesson 3: The Opposite Wall Bathroom

From a space point of view, this one usually takes up more room — but — it provides a far more generous layout. It will cost more, as there’s more plumbing work and overall square footage, but it provides flexibility for how the space is used.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

There are variants from small to large here. You can also modify the same 5’ x 8’ footprint that is in the classic three-in-a-row and go “opposite-wall” here, but I think you end up with higher plumbing costs and not that much better of a bathroom. I think this works best when you have a little more room.

Lesson 4: The Hotel Special

Here’s a tough one: I understand the benefits of this, but I personally can’t stand it. Hotels have found that the standard three-in-a-row is pretty drab and has limited counter space. So, they took the same footprint as the three-in-a-row and put the countertop across the wall, opposite the tub.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

Plenty of counter space, sure, but it means you have to put the toilet precisely in the floor space that you’d need to actually take advantage of that counter; and, the toilet is in full view through that open door. Good luck easily opening the bathroom door; or, having more than one person in there at once. Use this layout only if countertop space is your absolute must.

Lesson 5: The Compact, Five-Piece Master

Master bathrooms tend to have two sinks, a toilet room, and a shower. Bathtubs are something that I only recommend if you know you’re going to use it, or if it really suits the space. Sometimes, though, you’ll want one — and, so, how can you efficiently lay one out?

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

Here is an efficient way to get all of those program elements into an 8’ x 12’ space (less than 100 square feet). This gives you options for door layouts and for window locations, as well. If you want to add some extra space to this, you can easily pull the tub into a wider space and have it be free-standing.

Lesson 6: The Shub

This is a hot topic in our office (!!). People divide into factions of either "pro-shub" or "anti-shub" — wait, you probably have no idea what a “shub” is, do you? Here at Board & Vellum, we’ve coined the portmanteau, shub, to cover the situation when a shower contains a tub. Fans of this point to the compact design and the general aesthetic, and detractors think you’ll be freezing cold in a big open shower and can’t imagine how you can clean around a free-standing tub. Regardless of how you feel, here’s how it generally can lay out.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

The benefit is, you can get down to a 6’ wide space (or even 5’ if you’re OK with a cozier space) — but really, that’s a little insane. It can be as short as 12’ (although only with one sink), or if you can tuck the toilet off in a separate room (ideal) it’ll work better. You see these frequently in townhome designs, as space is at a premium. Personally, I think if you’re down with the realities of what a shub means, then I’m here for you. Just don’t ask Sara in our office what she thinks. ;-)

Lesson 7: The Small, Square Bathroom You’ve All Seen

I hate this bathroom. There, I said it. I just do not like corner showers.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

Some people may like corner showers; and, well, that’s fine for them. But I’m writing this, so I’m here to tell you that this bathroom is just rough. It feels tiny. But if you’re curious how it lays out, there you go.

Lesson 8: The Super-Tiny Bathroom That I Don’t Hate

I’ve written about this before, and there are lots of tips to getting it right.

Typical floor plans for bathrooms.

But here’s a compact way to get in a real ¾ bathroom without too much pain.

Lesson 9: There’s Always an Exception

For every rule of thumb described above, there’s always a bathroom that we approach that has some weird exception that simply doesn't fit into these rules. A good designer will be able to help fit a comfortable (and not odd) bathroom layout into even a strange space. You can sneak a long counter under a sloping roof; or, deal with a window right where you want your mirror, or even tuck an attic access hatch behind a tub.

Ten Tips For Designing a Great Small Bathroom – Board & Vellum
Double vanity with sliding mirrors over windows. – Remodel in a Tudor-style home: Morning Light Master – Board & Vellum

Design is an exercise in understanding the rules of thumb and then building or expanding upon them to create something great. Push the limits of what your bathroom can be, and make it better than the vast majority of bathrooms out there!

Common Codes for Bathroom Design

In the interest of providing some more rules of thumb, here are some common codes and typical dimensions to consider:

  • A normal tub is 2’-6” by 5’-0”. However, you can get ones wider — 3’ is common, and a shorter 4’-6” is common enough. For a soaking tub, you’ll want at least a footprint of 3’ x 6’ (although some vessel tubs can be smaller or more compact).

  • A good two-person shower is 3’ x 6’. A nice one person shower is 3’-6” square. Technically, a shower only needs to be 2’-6” in each dimension. That’s only “fine,” in my opinion, when the other length is at least 3’, so you can raise your arms to wash your hair easily.

  • For a single family residential application, you only need 2’-6” of width to fit a toilet. If you have accessibility concerns, then bump this to 3’ wide.

  • A wall-hung toilet can save you about a foot in floor space. I love toilet rooms that are 2’-8” to 3’ wide, by 4’-0” long, with a wall-hung toilet on the short dimension.

  • A double vanity for a master bathroom can be as narrow as 5’. Even so, you’ll see narrower ones at places like IKEA, but I think they’re a touch too tight. You can sometimes get away with one trough sink (with two wall-mounted faucets), but ideally, is at least 6’ wide.

  • Bathrooms designed for aging in place, or for people who need grab bars or more accessible design, warrant more room in almost every direction. While all of these layouts can be modified, the classic three-in-a-row is the hardest to make truly accessible.

So there you have it, a barebones lesson on basics bathroom design. Laying out a bathroom is one of the most rewarding parts of my job, and if this helps reduce the amount of new sad bathrooms being built, then I’ll be a happy man.

Sours: https://www.boardandvellum.com/blog/common-bathroom-floor-plans-rules-of-thumb/
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Tiny bathrooms can be extremely frustrating. But with the demand for housing (and the number of one-person households) increasing, it’s no surprise. Many modern apartments make do with a minuscule 5-foot bathroom.  Even with larger square footage, bathroom design can be boring.

Luckily, you can jazz up a bathroom regardless of its size, shape, or layout. You just have to be creative with your floor plans. So whether your bathroom space is asymmetrical, curvy, or oddly angled, you can find a plan that fits. Here are 21 of our favorite bathroom floor plans.

1. Small and simple

Small and simple 4

Just because you’re low on space doesn’t mean you can’t have a full bath. This 5 x 8 plan places the sink and toilet on one side, keeping them outside the pathway of the swinging door. It also keeps your commode hidden while the door is open. The tub fits snugly at the back end.


  • Square footage: 40 sq ft
  • Width: 5 feet
  • Length: 8 feet


With this floor plan, you get a full-sized 60-inch bathtub that fills the entire back end of your small bathroom. Size limitations don’t have to stop your luxurious after-work soak. The close-quarters layout also makes it easier to clean, and faster too.

2. Cross-bath

Cross-bath 1We all settle for that two-and-a-half bath dream – when we have to. But we’d really rather not. And even with a full bath, we’d prefer the toilet and tub to be kept separate. Here’s a floor plan suggestion that does exactly that. And it gives your bathroom some real character in the process.


  • Square footage: 104 sq ft
  • Width: 11 feet
  • Length: 10 feet 6 inches


The shape of your bathroom is unusual, and it creates mini-alcoves for the sink, tub, and toilet. The door has ample room to swing without hitting or squeezing anything. Downside, with twelve ‘walls’ instead of four, there’s a lot more bathroom to clean.

3. Angular perfection

Angular perfectionWho said a bathroom has to be square or rectangular? You can still get a symmetrical bathroom with unexpected lines and corners. This somewhat hexagonal bathroom has six walls instead of four, so it gives you a few extra surfaces to work with. Meaning you can do way more with it.


  • Square footage: 70 sq ft
  • Width: 9 feet 4 inches
  • Length: 7 feet 6 inches


While this shape is aesthetically pleasing, the angles and shorter walls make it hard to sneak in a bathtub. Instead, the shower sits at one 90º corner while the toilet sits at the other. Opposite the door, you can install a three-sided vanity with a sink right in the middle.

4. Home spa

Home spa

With the right design choices, plain square bathrooms can be the most exciting type of all. They offer convenient edges and corners for easy décor. Plus, if they’re large enough (and if the subjects are sufficiently intimate), two people can use the bathroom at the same time.


  • Square footage: 102 sq ft
  • Width: 9 feet 9 inches
  • Length: 10 feet 6 inches


This floor plan divides the bathroom into four sections, separated by a wall divider or glass panel. The ‘bath’ side has a tub in one corner and a shower in the other. The toilet is discreetly hidden when you open the door, while the sink is at the opposite corner, in view of said door.

5. Double trouble

Double trouble

A better way to co-share the bathroom is to have a separate sink for each of you. This is a popular choice for master en-suites. And if the sections of the bathroom are adequately separated, it keeps bathroom smells at bay, which is great for your partner.


  • Square footage: 234 sq ft
  • Width: 18 feet
  • Length: 13 feet


This floor plan has a large central corridor leading to a smaller subsection in the back. On one side of the ‘passageway’ is your vanity, with his-and-hers sinks. Opposite that, place a bathtub and shower cubicle, separated by a wall. Then at the back, you have the toilet and closet.

6. Sibling special

Sibling specialWhen your kids finally move out of their crib (or your bed) and into their own room, you may want a connecting door to your master bedroom, for your own peace of mind. Older kids can also have connecting doors to a shared bathroom, though it’ll lead to lots of pranking rivalry.


  • Square footage: 168 sq ft
  • Width: 12 feet
  • Length: 14 feet


Your kids will have to share the tub and shower, which is where the pranking comes in. At some point, one is sure to lock the other one out. Or in. Either way, there are two sinks in the front section while the bath has a toilet, a tub, and a closet, with a divider between them and the sinks.

7. Recessing sinks

Recessing sinks

In small bathrooms, recessed storage saves space. But even in a larger bathroom, pushing sections into the wall can be an interesting style choice. This particular bathroom has a dozen corners, literally. Those extra edges make it both fun and challenging to design.


  • Square footage: 272 sq ft
  • Width: 17 feet
  • Length: 16 feet


The bathroom opens via double doors that directly face the shower cubicle. There’s a sink on each side of the shower, and sub-rooms perpendicular to each sink. One sub-room holds the toilet while the other holds the tub. These sub-rooms could have solid walls or glass partitions.

8. Curvy Couture

Curvy Couture

For a bathroom that really stands out, consider something curvy. It’ll cost more, because you’ve had to find a curved glass, and that’s more expensive. Rounding out your bathroom surfaces can be costly too, because you want quality workmanship, and that comes with premium pricing.


  • Square footage: 207 sq ft
  • Width: 13 feet 11 inches
  • Length: 11 feet 11 inches


Walking into the door gives you a direct view of your rounded tub. Pick a design that has the right curves. On one side of the door is a shower, and on the other side is a curved two-sink vanity. Then at the corner, hidden behind a divider, is your toilet.

9. Parallel bathing

Parallel bathing 1

Narrow bathrooms can feel frustrating, because they have a high square footage but not much leeway in layout. You can spark it up with exciting color schemes and smart design choices. Also, make sure the mirror is opposite the door. That makes the bathroom look twice as wide.


  • Square footage: 182 sq ft
  • Width: 26 feet
  • Length: 7 feet


This bathroom option positions the bathtub and the toilet at opposite ends of your bathroom, with a two-person vanity between. There’s also a shower closer to the bathtub side. Meanwhile, the toilet has a bidet and a WC, so this bathroom is sure to guzzle water. Recycle!

10. Comprehensive cleaning

Comprehensive cleaning

Some bathrooms are so luxurious you almost want to live in them. This particular bathroom has a larger square that leads into a smaller one, giving all your bathroom activities an added layer of privacy. The back end of the bathroom is where you shower or bathe.


  • Square footage: 225 sq ft
  • Width: 11 feet
  • Length: 20 feet 6 inches


When you walk into the bathroom, one side of you has a door that leads into the toilet. You can opt to use the regular toilet or the bidet. Opposite the toilet section, there’s a two-sink vanity and a wall-to-wall mirror. Then at the back, facing the main door, there’s a tub and a shower.

11. Slide it out

Slide it out

Sliding doors are a great way to add some style to your bathroom. If your space is on the smaller side, you can avail yourself more bathing room with this kind of door. But this particular design is intended for mid-sized bathrooms. It does have a storage option though.


  • Square footage: 101 sq ft
  • Width: 10 feet 2 inches
  • Length: 10 feet


This bathroom has a large closet on the wall facing the sink, though you could place a washer-dryer there as well, if you chose to. There’s a wall divider that separates the back third of the room, a section containing a toilet, shower, and bathtub.

12. Clockwise construction

Clockwise constructionThe theory is, given a choice, most of us navigate by walking towards the East. Maybe we’re following the sun. In this bathroom, you’ll probably face the toilet before you face the sink, which is a logical way to use the restroom. The plan allows for a window as well.


  • Square footage: 129 sq ft
  • Width: 14 feet 4 inches
  • Length: 9 feet


The toilet section of the bathroom is separated by a divider wall. There’s a cabinet opposite the WC, for towels and bath products. Outside the subsection, facing the main door, there’s a tub and a shower. Then, the left side of the door holds the vanity and washbasin.

13. Spaced out

Spaced outThe size of your bathroom doesn’t necessarily correspond to its layout. A small bathroom can feel airy, while a massive one can feel cramped. It all depends on your chosen design. This particular one leaves you lots of walking room, using your tub as a focal point.


  • Square footage: 110 sq ft
  • Width: 11 feet 9 inches
  • Length: 9 feet 6 inches


This bathroom floor plan doesn’t allow for a shower, so if you want one, you’ll have to place a portable shower head over the tub. Said tub functions as a sort of ‘island’ with its own wall divider. Then, there’s a two-sink vanity and closet on one side, and a toilet on the other.

14. All the angles

All the angles

Turn your plain rectangular bathroom into something beautiful and stylishly off-centre. It’s all a matter of positioning. Turn the tub this way, turn the shower that way, and now you have a broad, irregular space in the center of your bathroom, making it feel light and airy.


  • Square footage: 192 sq ft
  • Width: 12 feet
  • Length: 16 feet


In this layout, only the toilet section has wall dividers. The tub might have anti-splash glass, and the shower generally has its own cubicle. They’re both set diagonally, rather than positioning them flat against the walls. The bathroom also has double sinks with their own diagonal edge.

15. Subdivide your cube

Subdivide your cube

If your square bathroom is larger than 2oo square feet, you can stuff all your fixtures into it without crowding. This bathroom floor plan allows you to sub-section the bathroom, ensuring effective use of space. The room has three sinks … and three doors.


  • Square footage: 245 sq ft
  • Width: 15 feet 6 inches
  • Length: 15 feet 1 inch


The first door swings open revealing a second door – one that leads to the toilet, bidet, and loo sink. Behind the main door – a storage cabinet. Opposite that? A vanity with two sinks at its opposite ends. The shower has its own door, and there’s a tub in the middle of the room.

16. To a tee

To a tee 1

In theory, t-shaped bathrooms are easy to style. But how can you be sure what should go where? Well, you mostly want the toilet near the window, but that’s not always practical. And it helps if there’s a mirror staring at you when you open the door. That’s not the case here.


  • Square footage: 83 sq ft
  • Width: 11 feet 5 inches
  • Length: 7 feet 4 inches


The T section in this floor plan is roughly tub-sized, so that’s the best place for it. You could put up a reflective glass tub divider in lieu of a mirror. Rule of thumb – you shouldn’t see the toilet through the open door, so you can put it on one side of the door, and your sink on the other.

17. Back to back

Back to backSome couples prefer not to watch each other’s morning routine, and this design is ideal for their master en-suite. It’s also handy when you haven’t made up after last night’s fight. This layout allows for two windows, so this bathroom is pretty well lit.


  • Square footage: 156 sq ft
  • Width: 13 feet
  • Length: 12 feet


The sliding bathroom door opens to a t-shaped wall-divider that has a sink and counter on either side. This way, you’ll never ‘accidentally’ use each other’s bath supplies. The other side of the room has a toilet, a shower, and a tub. The toilet is hidden behind a partial wall for privacy.

18. Mini midi

Mini midi

For bathrooms below the 100 square feet marker, the simpler the better. Opt for a minimalist design that leaves as much open space as possible. Otherwise, your cramped bathroom experience will be a nightmare. On the other hand, this is great for a downstairs guest bathroom.


  • Square footage: 60 sq ft
  • Width: 8 feet
  • Length: 7 feet 6 inches


The floor plan is square, subdivided into two rectangles. There’s a sink and mirror directly opposite the door, which instantly enlarges the appearance of the bathroom. There should be a window to one side and a sub-wall on the other, marking off the toilet and closet.

19. Seeing double

Seeing double

This is a really interesting bathroom design. It’s two bathrooms in one, but the sides mirror each other. It’s quirky, and feels a little like a maze. But it’s lovely for a couple that bonds in the bathroom, especially with that two-seater home spa in one corner.


  • Square footage: 251 sq ft
  • Width: 18 feet 1 inch
  • Length: 13 feet 4 inches


When you first walk in, you may be a little puzzled, because you’ll be faced with a seemingly random wall and two doors. Each door opens into a sub-bathroom with its own vanity and tub. And each sub-bath opens into a shared toilet with a shared WC and bidet.

20. Bathtub central

Bathtub central

What’s the most important part of your bathroom? If it’s a tub, then this is the perfect design for you. Everything is built around the bathtub in the center, and it has plenty of space all around. This gives your soothing bath an airy, unfettered feel. Such freedom, such bliss!


  • Square footage: 335 sq ft
  • Width: 17 feet
  • Length: 19 feet 9 inches


Opening the door, there’s a divider on either side of you, and a luxurious tub in front of you. One side holds the toilet cubby, shielded behind a sliding door. The other side holds the shower. The tub itself has a view of large windows on two sides, and the mirrored vanity on the third side.

21. Windowless wonder

Windowless wonderBathrooms are rarely well lit. Their windows are tiny, and the glass is dimmed with a tint, stain, or textured patterns. The idea is to protect bathers from peeping toms, but it can also make your bathroom dark and miserable. But what if the bathroom has no windows at all?


  • Square footage: 130 sq ft
  • Width: 13 feet 1 inch
  • Length: 9 feet 5 inches


This L-shaped design can use a backlit mirror to make up for its lack of windows. There’s a sink perpendicular to the door, and the toilet section opposite the door is closed off behind a partial wall. The open door is stopped by a dividing wall, behind which is your shower and tub.

Floor it!

When you’re working on your bathroom floor plan, it’s not enough to have a flat sketch. Consider using movable, color-coded paper pieces. They represent your shower, toilet, sink, fixtures, and accessories. Shift them around until you get a configuration you’re happy with.

Remember to account for the ‘little things’, like the position of the window, the flow of sunlight, how far the door swings (and in which direction) and whether you want an extra sink or Jacuzzi. Are you thinking of updating your bathroom layout? Tell us all about it in the comments!

Sours: https://www.sunrisespecialty.com/bathroom-layout

Master Bathroom Floor Plans

By Meg Escott

I’ve put together some master bathroom floor plans to inspire your own bathroom layout.  Obviously it's not likely that your layout will end up exactly like any of these but they will get you thinking about the possibilities.

If you’ve got a small space take a look at the small bathroom floor plans I’ve drawn up.  Small can still be beautiful!

This page forms part of the bathroom layout series.

You can find out about all the symbols used on this page on the floor plan symbols page and there's also bathroom dimensions information.

Master Bathroom floor plan - 5 star

Here's some master bathroom floor plans that will give your en suite the 5 star hotel feeling.  These layouts are bigger than your average bathroom, using walls to split the bathroom into sections and including large showers and luxury baths.

In this bathroom layout, the bath has a luxurious surround and feels very protected – it's almost like a room in itself.  The area at the end of the bathroom forms the 'wet zone' with a seat to put clothes on (or for someone to have a chat with you in the bath) and plenty of space to dry off and not drag any water towards the vanity or the toilet area.  The separate room for the WC adds another layer of luxurious privacy.

master bathroom floor plan design

Here's another luxurious bathroom layout where the wet zone has its own door.

I saw this bathroom layout in a magazine.  I love the fact that the shower and toilet are their own separate rooms.  It had a free-standing bath as shown.  I think I'd be tempted to make more of a bath alcove a bit like the first bathroom on this page.  A bit of space could be saved by making the vanity / sink areas slightly smaller.

master bathroom floor plan 5 star

Here's another variation where the shower and toilet have their own rooms, with twin vanities and a luxurious bath.  The alcove could have windows in it I guess.

master bathroom floor plan 5 star

How many washbasins in your master bathroom?

Some of the master bathroom floor plans above have two washbasins in a row.  I find that the main thing I like about having two washbasins is the sense of space.  When we’ve had two sinks my husband and I often found that we used the same one most of the time.  This got me thinking that a master bathroom would still be great with one washbasin (maybe a big one) while maintaining the same countertop and vanity space required for two sinks.  A bit less money and more storage.

Another arrangement we've seen above is having two washbasins but in different places so that they’re split apart.  What happens if you share an electric toothbrush base or toothpaste and other stuff?  Just a thought.

En Suite Bathroom Floor Plan - 4 star

Here’s another bathroom floor plan that I came across in a hotel.  This one doesn’t have great wet and dry zoning – and no seat.  But it is slightly smaller than the five star version so it saves a bit on square footage.

master bathroom floor plan 2

This next arrangement is a bit more unusual because of the way the shower wall provides the wall for the washbasins.  The wet zone is in the ideal location - at the back of the bathroom between the bath and the shower.  This arrangement opens out directly onto the bedroom.  It wouldn't work so well with a door.

master bathroom floor plan 10

Standard Size Master Bathroom Floor Plans

Here's a few variations of standard sized master bathroom layouts.

Master bathroom layout - standard size

9ft x 7ft

Master bathroom standard sized with shower and bath

14ft x 6ft

Master bathroom layout -  standard size - shower only

9ft x 5ft

The layout below makes the toilet and bath more private.  Something you should know about this set up between the bath and the toilet...  The shower really needs to be at the opposite end of the bath to where to toilet is so that the toilet doesn't obstruct you from getting in and out of the shower - but this means that when you're taking a bath you've got a great view of the rim of the toilet seat.  A shower curtain that you can pull across the outside of the bath is a great solution to this.

Master bathroom floor plan - standard size

10ft x 6ft

This layout has an arrangement where you step through the shower to get to the tub which creates a good 'wet zone'.  You could install a shower screen or a shower curtain between the bath and the shower.  If the door needed to be further down the end of the bathroom I’d switch the position of the toilet and the washbasin to avoid the view of the bathroom being of the toilet.  The door could also be placed at the end of this bathroom.

master bath floor plan with step through shower

14ft x 6ft

The next bathroom layout is one that you might use if the master bathroom space was opposite a closet, opening up the vanity area to the closet but the toilet and bath have their own rooms.  A shower room could be added if you like.

Master bathroom floor plan open to closet

Giant Master Bathroom Layouts

Here’s two arrangements to consider if you’ve got lots of space.

giant master bathroom floor plan
another giant master bathroom floor plan

His and Hers Bathrooms

Sometimes, if you have the budget and the space, you might want to consider having separate bathrooms or making some elements of the bathroom his and hers (or hers and hers, or his and his).  In this option there’s separate toilets and sinks with a shared bath and shared shower.  Or you could have separate showers and a shared toilet - whatever combination you like.  If you're considering some his and hers bathroom layout just take a moment to consider if it might be more sensible to have two completely separate bathrooms.

his and hers master bedroom floor plan
His and hers master bathroom floor plan two baths

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Sours: https://www.houseplanshelper.com/master-bathroom-floor-plans.html

Bathroom layout 8x12

Let's start all over again. " - I say and, as usual wagging my tail, that is, backwards, I run into the street. Someone will throw a piece of sausage, someone will throw a bone, and someone will kick it in the face. Anything happens in our "human" life.

Bathroom Interior ❤️ - Bathroom Design - 8X12 Bathroom - Washroom

His excitement grew and he already wanted to take action. But he was waiting for his turn. Meanwhile, Tatyana helped Oksana get settled on the table, took off her skirt and panties.

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I ring the doorbell. The wife does not open. Great, I thought, and opened the door myself with the key. Wonderful. Everything is as agreed.

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