This is a funny site…Just stumbled on it. I don’t know the names of the items I used, because I did this so long ago (2003 to be exact).
The “bathroom vanity” pictured is actually a kitchen or utility cabinet they used to sell. When we moved into our house, we needed more kitchen cabinets, but didn’t want to spend a lot of money because we knew we were going to gut the house. So, we bought that cabinet and top and had it as a freestanding unit. After we tore apart the house and rebuilt it, we were broke so we couldn’t afford a bathroom vanity so we re-purposed this cabinet. The plumber cut the sink in and installed it, along with the faucet. A few years later, I added some shelves internally as well as a pull-out tray for better usage.
Regarding the medicine cabinets…those actually are Ikea medicine cabinets. The asymmetrical placement was done to distract from the fact that the electrician didn’t center the electrical box on the wall (he centered it on the rough plumbing…DUH!). So I created a playful arrangement that is off center in the space, but does not highlight the electrical error.
…did you notice the cracked countertop at the faucet? I did that about 8 months ago. The faucet was loose and I was tightening it up from underneath, Forgetting that the countertop is HOLLOW core, I overtightened and cracked it. OOPS!
Jules Yap started IKEAHackers.net in 2006 as a personal blog to showcase the most impressive IKEA hacks from all over the world. Since then, she has learned a lot more about power tools and DIY. Her site has helped thousands modify IKEA furniture with step-by-step tutorials, craft projects and home styling.