Best bath rugs 2018

Best bath rugs 2018 DEFAULT

The Best Shower Mat

Why you should trust us

We spoke to two people who think a lot about how to prevent people from falling at home: Scott Trudeau, manager of the Productive Aging and Interprofessional Collaborative Practice program at the American Occupational Therapy Association, and Lakelyn Hogan, a gerontologist and caregiver advocate for Home Instead Senior Care.

Who this is for

Anyone can slip in the shower, no matter their ability, age, or choice of soap, though households with children or elderly people may particularly benefit from a shower mat. “A rubber mat in the tub goes a long way for preventing slipping,” Scott Trudeau of the American Occupational Therapy Association told us in an interview. If you do slip and take a spill, your landing will be a bit softer on a mat, he added.

How we picked and tested

Three bath mats, partially rolled up and sitting on the edge of a tub

The point of a shower mat is to reduce the chance of slipping on a wet surface. Grip—both of the floor and your feet—is paramount. If that sounds obvious, consider the mat that a former roommate of mine bought off Amazon, a small piece of plastic that wound up adrift near the drain each time I bathed. (Note that we’re talking about the mats that go inside showers and tubs; for the cloth mats that catch drips when you step out, see our bathroom rugs and bath mat guide.)

In evaluating shower mats, we prioritized:

  • Suction and grip: “We want to make sure those mats are really suctioned” to the tub, said gerontologist Lakelyn Hogan. Finding a mat your feet will stick to is important as well.
  • Size: There’s no hard rule of thumb, but you need to cover a substantial portion of the shower floor, without the mat spilling over. We focused on tub mats, as these still fit in many shower stalls (or can be cut to fit), though some mats, including our pick, are available in a square cut specifically designed for stalls.
  • Translucency and/or holes: All mats are susceptible to mold and need to be cleaned regularly. Translucent mats show grime, which may serve as a helpful visual reminder to clean your mat when it’s time. A perforated mat doesn’t trap moisture as much as one with no such ventilation, so mold—which loves moisture—may grow less quickly on its surface. (Although many mats advertise being antibacterial, they’re not labeled with any specific chemicals or concentrations, so it’s difficult to evaluate the efficacy of the advertised effect.)
  • Design: It’s a bonus if the mat comes in multiple colors so you can select something to match your decor.

We looked at reviews on Amazon and the sites of big-box stores like Target and Bed Bath & Beyond to determine which mats lived up to their job description, and ordered four top-rated mats.

I used each mat for at least three showers, noting how it felt underfoot and whether it became slippery when I applied bar soap directly. Then I ran all the mats through the wash four times to see how they held up to mechanical wear and tear.

Our pick: Gorilla Grip Bath and Shower Mat

Our favorite mat is both grippy and comfy underfoot: An overhead shot of our pick, the Gorilla Grip, inside a tub. It's got fairly close-set rubber cells

Of the mats we tested, the Gorilla Grip Bath and Shower Mat tied for the grippiest underfoot while still being comfortable to stand on rather than uncomfortably bumpy. The optional clear design makes keeping tabs on dirt easy. It comes in a square design for shower stalls, too.

The most important quality in a shower mat is that it stays put and helps your feet stay put. Thanks to large holes throughout, this mat did the best job of draining water, a leading cause of slickness. The holes may also prevent grime from growing as quickly.

A closeup of the hexagonal perforations and parallel suction cups on the bottom of the mat.

Over four cycles in our washing machine, the Gorilla Grip held up swimmingly, though the other three mats we tested did as well.

Among those we tested, this mat comes in the widest variety of colors: six clear and three opaque. The optional translucent design makes it easy to see when the mat is getting dirty.

I have used our pick for more than six months, during which time I’ve subjected it to a host of thick hair conditioners and handmade soaps (substances that are practically designed to make things slick), and found it to be exceptionally grippy. I’ve also discovered that months’ worth of brown scum (built up because I wasn’t cleaning regularly) comes off easily in the wash.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

The perforated Gorilla Grip mat wasn’t as soft and squishy underfoot as the mat without holes that we tested. The square version meant for stall showers comes in only two colors (both are translucent). Over six months of use, the clear colorless mat I’ve owned has gotten very slightly yellow in some places; I’d suggest going with one of the five tinted options instead.

Care and maintenance

“Cleaning the mat should be part of your regular bathroom cleaning routine,” Jolie Kerr, host of the Ask a Clean Person podcast, wrote in an email. To clean a shower mat, Kerr advised removing it from the tub and wiping it down with bathroom cleaner or throwing it in the wash. If you choose the washing machine, “use cold water and a small amount of regular detergent, and allow the mat to air dry or wipe it dry with a towel,” she said.

Hanging the mat up between uses can also keep it from getting gross quickly, as this allows moisture to escape, though you may find (as we did) that un-suctioning it and then re-suctioning it to the shower floor is a pain and not worth the effort.

The competition

If you are diligent about regularly cleaning a shower mat, the flat, opaque, unperforated Epica Bath Mat is a bit more comfortable and squishy to stand on than our pick and just as grippy. However, if you’re less diligent about regular cleaning, you’ll have to remember to check the underside of this mat regularly, as mold and dirt beneath its surface will be out of sight. The flat surface also allows water to pool a bit around your feet, which may be an issue in some walk-in showers. Plus, the Epica mat comes in only one color, off-white.

Sources

  1. Scott A. Trudeau, manager for the Productive Aging and Interprofessional Collaborative Practice program at the American Occupational Therapy Association, phone interview, March 6,

  2. Lakelyn Hogan, gerontologist and caregiver advocate at Home Instead Senior Care, phone interview, March 9,

  3. Jolie Kerr, cleaning expert and host of the podcast Ask a Clean Person, email interview, April 30,

  4. Philip Fairey, Subrato Chandra, and Neil Moyer, Mold Growth, Florida Solar Energy Center

About your guide

Shannon Palus
Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-shower-mat/

The Best Bathroom Rugs and Bath Mats

Why you should trust us

Half the battle of keeping a great bath mat around is making sure it’s easy to clean and maintain. That’s why we sought out experts who could give us rug- and mat-cleaning advice, including Jolie Kerr, who has written about cleaning for The New York Times and Esquire, and cleaning researchers Elaine Cella, Liz Eggert, and Mary Johnson of Procter & Gamble. We also looked at hundreds of bath rugs at a range of online retailers and closely considered customer reviews.

The grippiest rug: Lands’ End Supima Cotton Non-skid Bath Rug

The slate blue Lands' End Supima Non-skid Bath Rug partially rolled up on a pale tile floor.

How it feels: Soft and thick, with terry cloth loops on a rubber backing.

Why it’s great: The Lands’ End Supima Cotton Non-skid Bath Rug was the most secure mat we tried, thanks to a thick latex nonslip backing. Many of the nonslip mats we tested had thinner backings, which we’ve found are quicker to deteriorate and flake off in the wash. But after a year of long-term testing—including half a dozen washes—the Lands’ End mat’s backing looks as good as new. Some of the rubber-backed mats were also slow to dry in the dryer, but even with a thick backing, the Lands’ End rug dried fully in one cycle. After being used for a morning shower, it had air-dried by evening.

A close-up of a person with coral toe-nail polish standing on the slate blue Lands' End mat.

This rug is made of extra-long-staple Supima cotton, which felt more absorbent than the materials of other mats we tested, especially the synthetic and memory-foam rugs. Wirecutter staffers who own the Lands’ End mat agree that it doesn’t slip, it’s durable, and it’s more absorbent than previous bath mats they’ve owned. One user complained that the loops tended to compact underfoot, but added that a wash fluffed them back up. They like that the mat has a low profile, so it fits under a low-clearance door. Lands’ End also offers a fantastic unlimited return policy.

Flaws but not dealbreakers: In our tests, the Lands’ End’s cotton pile dried slower than the material on some competitors—particularly synthetic rugs—so if a quick-drying rug is a priority for you, look to our other picks. We think this rug will dry at a similar pace to a medium-weight terry cloth bath towel.

Sizes: 16 by 23 inches, 20 by 33 inches, 23 by 39 inches, 23 by 59 inches, contour
Material: % Supima cotton, latex backing
Colors: Nine colors, depending on availability—mostly neutral and blue shades

A luxurious towel mat: Frontgate Resort Bath Mat

A dark grey color Frontgate Resort Bath Mat 5.

Our pick

Frontgate Resort Bath Mat

Frontgate Resort Bath Mat

A thick, hotel-style mat

This towel-like mat isn’t as grippy (it doesn’t have a nonslip backing), but it’s easy to hang to dry between showering and will fit under a low-clearance door. It comes in lots of colors but is available in only one size.

How it feels: Soft and spongy underfoot, like a dense luxe towel.

Why it’s great: If you like to hang up your bath mat between uses, or you have a door with very little clearance underneath, then you should consider a hotel-style mat. The Frontgate Resort Bath Mat was our favorite—it’s thicker, softer, and more absorbent than any other we tested. Most hotel-style mats are about as absorbent as a regular towel, but the Frontgate has densely packed loops that don’t get soggy after a single person drip-dries on it. Although this mat might not be the best for a family with small kids (it won’t protect very well against slipping), it should be absorbent enough to work in a household with multiple people.

The Frontgate is pricey compared with some other hotel-style mats we tested. But considering that the other mats felt soggy underfoot and couldn’t hold up to the wear and tear of our testing, we think it’s worth it to spend a little more. This mat is available in a wider range of colors (14 at the time of publication) than many other bath mats we found, so it will work with almost any decor. If you want to coordinate your bath linens, this mat is part of Frontgate’s Resort line and will match our top pick for bath towels.

Flaws but not dealbreakers: The Frontgate doesn’t offer much flexibility—it’s available in only one size. If you want more size options, try our nonslip pick from Lands’ End.

Size: 21 by 34 inches
Material: % cotton
Colors: 14 colors, including various greens, grays, blues, browns, and some lighter pastels

A spa-style wood platform: ToiletTree Products Bamboo Bath Mat

A close-up birds-eye shot of a pair of feet standing on the ToiletTree bamboo bath mat.

How it feels: Smooth and sturdy; softer than an untreated teak platform, but rougher than a woven mat.

Why it’s great: Of the four wood mats we tested, the ToiletTree Products Bamboo Bath Mat had a sturdier build, its rubber feet felt more stable on the floor, and the sealant was better at repelling water (drips pooled and slid right off the wood). It also didn’t creak when we stood on it, unlike at least one of the other mats we tried. We’ve been long-term testing the ToiletTree mat for almost two years, and it’s held up wonderfully—we haven’t noticed any splintering or wear on the finish.

A close-up of one corner of the ToiletTree mat, which sits on a pale tiled floor.

At around $40, the ToiletTree is much less expensive than many of the wood mats we considered. Although we’ve noticed that some people use wood mats inside the shower, we don’t recommend this because it can encourage mildew. If you’re looking for a grippy mat to use inside the shower, check out our guide to the best shower mats.

Flaws but not dealbreakers: As with other wood mats, with the ToiletTree mat you’ll need to regularly address the puddle of water underneath. But this may be easier with the ToiletTree because it was the tallest wood mat we tested, sitting about 1½ inches off the floor (the others ranged from inch to 1 inch).

Size: by by inches
Material: bamboo

How to choose a bath mat

After years of testing and gathering feedback, we’ve found that people often aren’t happy with their bath mats. To avoid this happening to you, we recommend considering the following questions when you’re shopping:

  • What size is your bathroom? Be sure to measure your bathroom before choosing a mat. Mats are available in sizes as small as 17 by 24 inches and as large as 25 by 39 inches. You may be surprised by how small a byinch mat actually is. Some people like to use two bath mats—one in front of the sink and one near the shower—so measure those areas separately to get the best fit. If your bathroom door needs to clear your mat, make sure to check the mat’s height as well.
  • How will you store the bath mat? If you want something you can leave on the floor and forget, we recommend getting a mat that has a thicker nonstick backing or a heavier wood platform. If you want to hang the mat between showering, you’re probably better off with a hotel mat or a thinner rug without a backing.
  • Do you need a nonslip backing? If you have kids or often slip in the bathroom, look for a mat with a thick piece of rubber attached to the back. It will have the most skid resistance. Some mats have a thinner, brushed-on coating that’s likely to wear off more quickly in the wash.

How we picked and tested

Many of the rugs and mats we tested strewn amongst each other on the floor.

Bath rugs and mats rank among the highest-traffic floor coverings in the home. In addition to the advice we received from cleaning experts, we used our common sense to determine the most important criteria for a good bath rug or mat:

  • absorbs water efficiently
  • dries relatively quickly
  • washes well (capable of withstanding weekly or biweekly wash cycles for a few years)
  • available in multiple sizes (though we focused on the byinch size, which should be appropriate for most bathrooms)
  • available in solid-color options (since many people use patterned shower curtains in their bathrooms)
  • receives good customer reviews and is widely available

Woven rugs are probably the most universally appealing, since they’re comfortable underfoot, made to absorb well, and easy to clean. We tested both cotton and synthetic mats. Cotton tends to absorb better but takes longer to dry, while polyester or nylon synthetics don’t absorb quite as well but dry much faster.

Four wood mats sitting on a wood floor. Their appearances vary (clockwise from top left): one has wooden slats connected to a wooden frame, one has darker wood blocks interlocking to form the mat, one has dark wooden slats not connected to a frame, and one has slightly crooked interlocking slats not connected to a frame.

We held the wood mats we tested to slightly different criteria. These mats don’t really absorb much (if any) water, so they’re great for outdoor showers or bathrooms with central drainage. They also give a bathroom a clean, stylish look, and they can feel nice underfoot if you don’t like the soggy feeling of wet fabrics. A decent wood mat should feel sturdy, with rubber grips on the underside to keep it stable when you step onto it. We dismissed wood mats whose reviews frequently complained of splintering, cracking, color bleeding (from dyes, sometimes), and chipped finishes. We found that wood mats were generally made of either bamboo or teak, but we didn’t strictly prefer one over the other; a main difference is that the bamboo mats have a finish, and the teak ones usually don’t.

Our four bath mat picks stacked on top of each other, sitting on pale tiled floor. The bottom two mats are a dark blue mat and a bamboo mat, and the top two mats -- a gray mat and a light blue mat -- are partially rolled up.

We looked at more than options from places like Amazon, Bed Bath & Beyond, IKEA, Target, Crate and Barrel, and L.L.Bean, and we discovered that most stores sold very similar versions of the same thing. From our initial scan of a hundred-plus models, we tested the 27 with the best specs and owner ratings.

Our four bath mat picks arranged on a pale tiled floor, flipped upside down to display their nonslip features.

We washed and dried all of our test rugs three times to evaluate durability and simulate one or two months’ worth of washes. We disqualified rugs that didn’t hold up (if, say, the nonslip coating came off or the rug showed wear), those that didn’t dry fully in the dryer, and those that felt unpleasant to stand on.

I took the most promising rugs and mats home for personal testing. This gave me a good sense of how the rugs fit in a bathroom, stylistically and sizewise. I noted how long the woven and memory-foam rugs took to dry between showers and how they felt underfoot. I tested the wood bath mats by repeatedly splashing water on them and stepping on them to test their steadiness.

Care and maintenance

After speaking with Jolie Kerr and the cleaning experts at Procter & Gamble, I can almost definitively say that most people aren’t washing their bath mats nearly enough. Although it may seem as if your bath mat is in a clean part of the house, it really isn’t. In addition to the near-constant moisture, bath mats absorb numerous soils while they’re innocuously sitting on your bathroom floor. Dead skin, kitty litter (if you have an indoor cat), bacteria, and urine spray will all end up in the fibers of your bath mat over the course of regular bathroom use.

Kerr told us that people who live alone can probably get away with washing their bath mats every other week, but if you have two or more people in your house, she recommends that you wash your bath mat weekly. It may seem like overkill, but once you start thinking about all the gunk that ends up on your bathroom floor, this argument becomes convincing. Make sure to read the wash instructions on your bath mat. Especially if you have a nonslip mat, dry on low heat to prevent the backing from disintegrating. In most cases, hot water and laundry detergent should be enough to sanitize your bath mat during regular use. But if you have a fungus, such as athlete’s foot, or a mildew problem in your bathroom, bleach or vinegar can be good disinfecting alternatives.

Kerr recommends wiping wood mats with a solution of water and white vinegar, which has disinfecting properties. We also recommend wiping down the floor underneath your wood mat every week or so to address any standing water.

What to look forward to

The competition

Woven

Parachute Home Looped Bath Rug: A lot of our testers liked the look and feel of the Parachute bath mat, but its cotton loops seemed to be showing signs of wear after a few runs in the washer.

Target Fieldcrest Tufted Accent Bath Rug: Our testers disliked the appearance of this discontinued rug. Despite being brand new, it already looked old and ratty.

Amazon Pinzon % Cotton Looped Bath Rug with Non-Slip Backing: We had high hopes for this now-discontinued cotton looped nonslip rug, but ultimately it disappointed. After just one wash, the cotton upper shrank and started curling up. We couldn’t get it to lie flat no matter what we tried.

Hotel-style

Lands’ End Supima Cotton Tub Mat: This was a soft mat that got the job done, but it was thinner and less absorbent than the Frontgate. Plus it was soggy after a single use. If you don’t want to pay for the more luxurious Frontgate, this would be a suitable alternative.

AmazonBasics Banded Bath Mat: After one cycle through the wash, this mat was already pilling. Although it felt fine underfoot, we weren’t confident it would hold up well over time.

Wood

House of Teak Shower Mat: If we had a beach house with an outdoor shower, this would be the bath mat for us. Unfortunately, it has a weird square shape, and the wood was unfinished. If the unfinished surface had been a bit smoother, we may have been convinced, but it was rough and didn’t feel great underfoot.

Oceanstar FM Bamboo Floor and Shower Mat: We were tempted by the low price of this bamboo mat, but we should’ve known that all too often low price means bad quality. When we stood on this mat for the first time, it emitted all sorts of creaky cracking sounds. We didn’t try that hard, but we really felt as if it could break at any moment.

Conair Pollenex Solid Teak Roll-Up Shower Mat: This mat was our next-favorite wood mat, but it’s been discontinued.

Memory foam

Magnificent Soft Non-Slip Memory Foam Bath Mat: This mat barely absorbed any water, and the vertical grooves prompted the water that remained on the surface to pill up and roll right off the mat onto the floor. It’s since been discontinued.

Sources

  1. Jolie Kerr, cleaning expert and contributor to The New York Times, phone interview, March 13,

  2. Elaine Cella, Liz Eggert, Mary Johnson, researchers at Procter & Gamble, phone interview, March 27,

About your guide

Alex Arpaia
Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-bathroom-rugs-and-bath-mats/
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The Best Bath Mats For Anyone Who's Never Put Much Thought Into Buying Bath Mats

Let’s start with the basics: The primary purpose of a bath mat is to dry off your feet and prevent you from slipping on a slick floor. So ideally you want a product that absorbs moisture well, dries quickly, and helps you avoid any post-shower accidents. Another thing to consider? You’re probably familiar with the concept that rugs “tie a room together,” and that same notion can be extended to the humble bath mat. You don’t need to be a design-minded person to find joy in aesthetic appeal, of course, and a mat that’s easy on the feet and the eyes is a simple way to add a little visual interest to a bathroom of any size.

Then there’s the simple fact that there are so. many. types. to choose from: Are you a low-key, towel-style bath mat person? Or more of a plush, high-pile type? Perhaps you, like us, never even stopped to ponder this very question until now! For the purposes of this review, we researched and tested those products that fell both under the “mat” and “rug” description; for fair comparison, we did not test wooden or diatomite stone bath mats. The nomenclature really seems to be up to a retailer: In general, those described as mats are flatter, while those described as rugs have a bit more texture and floof. But it’s all a matter of personal preference — and maybe whether or not you’ve got a low-clearance door.

All that to say, we tested a slew of bath mats, both at our New York offices (for a first round of absorption testing), and in our homes, taking into consideration functionality, dry time, washability, visual appeal, and availability of sizes and colors to find the best picks for every bathroom.

Sours: https://www.buzzfeed.com/emmyf/best-bath-mats

Noble Excellence Presido Bath Rug

$30 BUY NOW

We love this mat's fresh twist on the trendy ogee lattice — it has a hand-drawn, playful style to it. The cotton blend material and latex backing means it's also plenty plush underfoot, and won't skid around the floor.

More: 15 Ways to Bring Some Calm Into Your Bathroom

Serena & Lily Ahoy Bath Mat

$48BUY NOW

A nautical-themed pick that's a little tongue-in-cheek, while still looking chic. Serena & Lily's all-white cotton bath mat features embossed borders and lettering, spelling out a sweet seafaring greeting.

World Market Aqua Chenille Chevron and Diamond Bath Mat

$15 BUY NOW

This bath rug packs in plenty of geometric interest, clad in cool tones that won't busy up your bathroom decor. Its low, textured pile is comfortable and just fluffy enough to sufficiently wipe off wet feet.

Joss & Main Lowell Bath Mat

$35 BUY NOW

Elegant, scrolling medallion details evoke intricate lacework on this cotton-blend mat. Its hand-tufted construction and neutral palette easily add a touch of softness and class to any bath.

CB2 Ombre Bath Mat

$30 BUY NOW

The monochrome gradient of this mat makes a simple statement in the design-centric home. The plush cotton material makes it a dream to step onto out of the shower.

Charter Club Classic Bath Rug

from $28 BUY NOW

This bath mat comes in a variety of sizes and colors to outfit your bathroom, but what's consistent across all of the choices are its multiwash durability, non-slip backing, and soft underfoot feeling.

SONOMA Life + Style Shoreline Shell Reversible Bath Rug

$25 BUY NOW

Mermaid-inspired style is no longer reserved for beach houses. This chic shell is a playful take on the seascape motif, and is understated enough to work with a variety of color palettes.

Nate Berkus Moroccan Bath Rug

$19 BUY NOW

A modern reinterpretation of the opulent Moroccan rug style, this bath mat outlasts others at a similarly low price point, for its ability to wash without wear.

Plum & Bow Crochet Trim Bath Mat

$29 BUY NOW

A lovely centerpiece for the bathroom area, this round mat covers a significant amount of space and the crocheted trim is a nicely elegant detail. Plus, it's available in mauve, charcoal, ivory, black, and gray (pictured here) so you can find the perfect match for your space.

Park B. Smith Loop Bath Rug

from $30BUY NOW

Give your feet a treat. The ribbed material of this bath rug is plush and absorbent, and the non-skid back keeps it safe to use on days when you need to literally run out the door.

Threshold Performance Bath Mat

$15 BUY NOW

Low-maintenance, classic, and inexpensive — this mat from Target checks all of those boxes and then some. It's a less fluffy pick, while still staying absorbent, and its material allows it to dry out faster than most other bathroom rugs.

Simply Vera Vera Wang Simply Cotton Bath Rug Runner

$BUY NOW

Whether you have a long, narrow bathroom, or a short distance between your double sinks, this soft bath runner is great for spaces that could use a little more rug coverage to avoid tracking wet footprints around. It's available in 16 different colors, so you can find the perfect complementary shade.

Better Trends Medallion Bath Mat

$55 BUY NOW

This non-slip mat adds a touch of romance to the room, without going overboard. The raised floral details are enjoyably soft underfoot, without getting too soggy.

Pottery Barn Marlo Stripe Bath Rug

$15 each BUY NOW

These preppy picks are a delightful bath accent, especially with their contrasting colored edges. A bright spectrum of hues in a tufted cotton material ensures that you'll find the right shade for your space.

Melanie YatesSenior Home Decor EditorMelanie is the senior home decor editor of Best Products, where she's been researching and testing out home and bedding products since — her work can also be found on House Beautiful and Women's Health.

This content is created and maintained by a third party, and imported onto this page to help users provide their email addresses. You may be able to find more information about this and similar content at piano.io

Sours: https://www.bestproducts.com/home/decor/g/bath-mats-and-rugs/

Rugs best 2018 bath

Undercover: Bath Rugs

Living Well

What’s a bath rug? How is it different from a mat? Read on to learn the what, where, and why of this home essential.

While Matouk has always offered an array of tub mats -- a small floor covering next to the bathtub to absorb water and prevent slipping -- and bath rugs, we often get asked “why a bath rug?”, and what the difference is between the two. With the arrival of our Fall Bath Rug Collection, we thought it was a good time to answer these questions and show what they can bring to a bath space.

A standard tub mat is typically 17 by 24 inches and matches your towel details, while a bath rug is larger in size -- as big as 24 by 36 inches -- making it functional while also creating an opportunity to lend added color, texture and pattern to an often neglected space.

So why a bath rug now? We wanted to illustrate its many benefits and offer an array that speaks to your style. Our new Bath Rugs - Fossey, Hudson, Maya, andNikita - are the perfect way to warm up cold bathroom floors while making a chic statement.

In essence, the bath rug is the key to the ultimate bath experience.

The Inspiration…

Ranging from modernist to romantic, exotic to carefree, our newest Bath Rugs take their inspiration from a myriad of places, giving any bath space a variety of style, color, and touch.

 

The Caribbean Sea was the inspiration behind Nikita. Photo: istockphoto.com

Our Fossey bath rug pulls from traditional zebra print and takes inspiration from the beauty found in nature. Photo: istockphoto.com

The Construction 

Our Bath Rugs are constructed outside of the beautiful city of Porto, Portugal. Photo: istockphoto.com

All of our bath rugs are crafted in Portugal, made of % combed cotton yarns. (Fossey uses an equally durable poly/cotton blend.) Our manufacturers always use best practices to ensure extra softness, absorbency and anti-pilling. Color fastness process used in dying prevents fading and running.

Fossey 

 

 

Slightly on the wild side, Fossey was inspired by the innate beauty found in nature. Taking a traditional zebra print and casting it in a large scale gives the design an abstract, polished effect. 

You’ll Love Fossey If

  • You are looking to add a bit of global, graphic touch to your bath
  • You want a plush, oversize landing for your master or guest bath
  • You like a cool and soft touch to your bedding.
  • You like classic colors found in nature

Fossey in Dusk, Surf, Silver, and Fawn.

Hudson

 

 

An effortless, relaxed look that combines two distinct textures. A tightly woven pattern plays nicely alongside a plush, raised stripe. It’s the ultimate sensory experience and is versatile enough to work in any style bath, traditional to contemporary.

You’ll Love Hudson If

  • You like a more relaxed look and love intermingling textures
  • You want the choice of selecting square or rectangle shape
  • You believe spaces should be bathed in White or Ivory

Maya

 

 

An urbane take on a classical crosshatch pattern, Maya’s subtle pattern does more than elevate the decor, it also creates a super soft texture. The tonal, moody color array is perfect for those who subscribe to the less is more ethos.

You’ll Love Maya If…

  • You like an extra soft landing when you come out of the bath or shower
  • You want to evoke a modern modern, polished mood in your space
  • You are drawn to moody shades of blue and beige

Nikita

 

 

Artist/Designer Lulu DK was moved to create this pattern when she saw the sun dancing across the water at her Bahamian home. The raised pile ensures a super plush look and feel. Pair with the coordinating towels for a truly escapist fantasy.

You’ll Love Nikita If

  • You want a coordinated look with matching towels
  • You dream of shimmering water on a Caribbean Sea
  • You go for a subtle mix of shades with a spirited print

The Care…


To keep our cotton and cotton/polyester bath rugs looking their best, machine wash warm. Do not use softener or bleach. Tumble dry on medium heat.

Our Nikita bath rug in Azure, Champagne, and Silver.

Sours: https://www.matouk.com/articles/undercover-bath-rugs
Top 7 Best Bathroom Rugs For Latest Bathroom

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I was so excited that immediately after the dance, I dragged Jack to the beach, where there were no lanterns. We had just found a smaller place when I knelt down and unbuttoned Jack's pants. You should have seen what "dignity" fell. Out of there right into my face: 20 centimeters long and thick-e - e (Im not lying!) Barely fit into my mouth.

I just couldn't believe what I saw, and for five minutes I licked, kissed, sucked, swallowed Jack's "club", getting more and more excited.



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