Getting rid of clutter will also clear up space and will make the rooms look bigger than they did when they were crammed with things.
Well…just like any material you use in your house, it really depends on several points that will help determine what works best for you and your family. For example, budget, ease of installation, pets or no pets, kids or no kids, durability, time and effort into cleaning it, possible resale value, allergies, etc. I think you get the picture, you should always list these types of questions before making a decision about any type of flooring you are considering before you buy.
I get the impression from reading other articles that building requirements for sheds are a lot stricter in America than they are in England. Generally, in Britain sheds, greenhouses and summer houses, and often conservatories attached to the house are considered in ‘Planning Terms’ as temporary structures and therefore don’t need any planning consent; provided these temporary structures take up less than half the garden space. I’d be interested to learn more about what’s required in America.
For a small bathroom of roughly 100 square feet, labor costs could run an average of $12,000 or $13,000 on the high end. This would include the labor to completely redo tile, completely install new fixtures, complete any necessary wiring and plumbing, and have everything inspected afterward. Never overlook the importance of having your wiring and plumbing inspected directly after the contractors finish. This can end up saving you a lot of money on repairs in the long run.
You may also be able to find items either in your own house, at yard sales, at thrift stores, and at a Habitat for Humanity Restore that can be repurposed to a different function. I use a chest of drawers with bookshelf that was made for a bedroom in my kitchen. The bookshelf part works great for cookbooks and cereal boxes while the drawers hold my kitchen towels, plastic wrap and similar items.