Bayswater Bathrooms is all about beautifully designed Victorian & Edwardian bathrooms.
The range includes porcelain, brassware, and furniture.
Bayswater Bathrooms is a brand designed with over 50yrs in the bathroom industry. Using UK and International manufacturers to bring the very best in quality, innovation, and design whilst keeping true to the traditional looks of both Edwardian Bathrooms and Victorian Bathrooms. With a range of Bathroom furniture featuring both an Edwardian design and Victorian Design. The traditional brassware taps, bath fillers, and bath shower mixers offer both elegant designs as well as quality design and manufacturing.
For example, the Fitzroy Basin comes in several sizes and designs to suit your bathroom design requirements. This could be within the bathroom furniture design to offer areas to hide away the cleaning materials. The Porchester Toilet Pan is not only true to its design heritage but has options for Low-Level Toilet, Back to the Wall toilet (BTW) and the most common for UK Bathroom the Close Coupled Toilet design.
Finally, baths are very often the focal point in the bathroom and Bayswater have nailed the design on the Bathhurst Traditional Bath in two sizes suited for most bathrooms. They then move on to the well designed Courtnell 1700 bath which features as a back to the wall bath.
There is a full range of bathroom shower valves and shower kits, crosshead basin taps, level basin taps, traditional radiators and traditional towel rails to also accompany the range.
Check out Bayswater Bathrooms at Trading Depot
“The Great Exhibition of 1851 was held in Crystal Palace in Hyde Park and was a triumph of Victorian ingenuity that served to showcase the amazing inventions of the time. From the Christmas card to the flushing toilet, the Victorians were mothers of inventions. Bayswater products are both aesthetically and technically inspired by this historical period of innovation and development. And so we bring you the Bayswater range to sit alongside the numerous and varied inventions brought to us by the Victorians, in a modern and surreal version of the Great Exhibition of 1851.”