Faucet collection: Elements by Watermark Designs

The Elements collection is comprised of 14 handle styles, called “covers”, and which were designed by the Watermark Designs Studio.

Brooklyn-based Watermark Designs has launched the Elements collection, comprised of 14 handle styles—called “covers”—designed by the Watermark Designs Studio.

The styles are grouped into four material categories.

  • Raw, created by JM Lifestyles (U.S.), is hand-poured, sealed and reinforced concrete available in Chalk, Military, Poured and Screed.
  • Rock, created by Marmi Serafini (Italy), uses hand-finished natural stones and marbles, and is available in Carrara, Exquisite Rose, Jungle and Volcano.
  • Lumber, created by WoodForm (U.S.), has real wood grain and texture captured and sealed into concrete; available in Charred, Ground, Smoked and Teak.
  • Forged, created by Anka (UK), uses handworked and lacquered liquid metal, available in Oil Slick and Oxblood.

Each “cover” has a base, which is made of brass and available in any of Watermark’s 24 finishes. Along with the base, there are two options for “inserts,” which are decorative and help provide additional grip. These inserts are available in two styles: bridge style and scallop style. These inserts are also available in any of Watermark’s 24 finishes. The inserts are snapped into place and held using Watermark’s rare earth magnets.

Virtual Roundtable

Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience

Join Hotel Management’s Elaine Simon for our latest roundtable—Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience. The experts on the panel will share how to inspire guest confidence that hotels are safe and clean and how to win back guest business.

The collection has several faucet body choices that are also available in 24 finishes.

Suggested Articles

Hotel guests spend more time in bed than any other area of the property. You can create a healthy sleep zone for your guests in just 3 easy steps.

New capabilities and new usage demands have changed the way hotel lobbies look and operate. 

Assembling a hotel's pieces off-site can save time and money—but only if the circumstances are right.