Branded Bathtubs in Sydney

At Revive Bathrooms Sydney, you’ll get choice of bathtub styles that can easily transform your ordinary looking bathroom into a beautiful and unique bathroom. Moreover, your bathtub is the centrepiece of your bathroom, that’s why at Revive Bathrooms our expert bathroom renovators take great care to design a bath that will create a stunning and impressive look. You can find an exclusive range of stylish, functional and affordable bathtubs Sydney.

We provide the services of Bathrooms Renovation | Kitchen & Wardrobes.

Call us at 0426 000 911 or Book Now

Various Types of Bathtubs in Sydney

Acrylic Baths

Acrylic bathtubs are high in demand, inexpensive, light in weight and are reinforced with fibreglass to make it chipping and cracking resistant.

Free Standing Baths

A free standing bath is a perfect luxurious option that can create plenty of areas beneath and around, making your bathroom look larger than it actually is! Find out the premium collection of free standing baths in Sydney showroom.

Stone Baths

Stone baths are recognized to enhance the existing bathroom decor with the added feature of quick drying once you’ve finished bathing.

Porcelain Baths

Porcelain baths are aesthetically beautiful, which are stamped out of steel, polished with a layer of porcelain and are highly durable if maintained properly.

Care & Maintenance

Maintaining your bathtub regularly will increase its life as well as preserve the shine and beauty. In fact, for regular cleaning process use a mild detergent or a non-abrasive cleaner not containing lemon juice, vinegar, or other acidic elements to preserve its shine and look. Ensure to use a clean cloth for drying your bathtub and avoid using excessive detergent or cleaner as it may cause streaks in your bathtub.

Repair a Scratch

If you identify any scratches on your bathtub, use a 1500+ grit abrasive paper and water to re-fix it. If the scratches are deeper then more rubbing is required by using an abrasive paper but for the best results, it is recommended to sand the smallest possible area around the scratches. Once sanding is completed, repolish the surface and experience a new looking bathtub.


The classic tub most of us grew up with, the alcove configuration is a bathtub that has three walls and often doubles as a shower. The tub may be part of the molded material that makes up the tub surround or installed as a separate piece. Either way, alcove tubs are built against the wall to help maximize the available space in any bathroom. They are inexpensive and come in many different styles. The downside, however, is that they often are not much longer than about 60 inches, which may be too confining for someone who enjoys a long, luxurious soak.


Much like the alcove bathtub, the corner configuration still has a wall attachment, though it may only be on one or two sides rather than three. Again, this style is about making the most of every square inch of real estate in the bathroom. It’s not as common to see a corner tub used as a standing space for showering. The corner tub invites creative design. You’ll often find cabinetry surrounding a corner bathtub on the sides that are not connected to a wall, or glass walls may stand in for sheetrock walls in some cases.

Clawfoot and freestanding

Often viewed with nostalgic fondness, clawfoot tubs are a popular choice for bathrooms in a vintage style. The classic silhouette involves a slanted back portion with tall, straight sides for reclining while bathing. Usually made of cast iron or similarly durable material, this soaking tub is held up with four decorative feet, making for an elegant yet extremely heavy bathroom feature.

A related style is the freestanding tub, which is also capable of being placed away from a wall. These are usually attached to some sort of pedestal for support and stability. The pedestal design also allows for luxury features in some designs, such as whirlpool or air effects. Freestanding tubs make an elegant, modern design statement while welcoming a comfortable soak.


The standard installation configuration for drop-in tubs is to have them mounted into an existing surround. This results in a lifted edge, or a “lip,” where the tub edges meet the surrounding surface, whether that is marble tile, wooden cabinetry, or another surface. These bathtubs are relatively inexpensive, easy to install, and often include built-in storage shelves with room for shampoos and soaps.


In bathrooms with a lot of marble or other stone, you can’t go wrong with an undermount bathtub. These are installed by attaching them to the underside of the counter rather than the top. There is no lip to interrupt the beautiful lines of the tile or marble, making for an elegant, spa-like appeal that is inviting, yet practical.


Whirlpool-style, jetted bathtubs are known to work magic on sore muscles or aching backs. Many drop-in or corner bathtubs may feature jets, which can be adjusted to hit your body in all the places that need soothing. The hydrotherapy that jetted tubs offer makes them attractive to people who suffer from chronic pain or arthritis. But ultimately, everyone loves a relaxing soak, and that is exactly where whirlpool tubs excel.


For people with mobility issues, a walk-in tub might be just the solution. With a built-in seat at chair height as well as grab bars for stability, walk-in tubs combine the convenience of easy access with the therapeutic advantage of multiple jets for pain relief. They can be installed in the same amount of space as conventional tubs, though an alcove bathtub space would likely be too narrow.

What’s a Tub Made Of?

Now that you’ve seen the different types of bathtubs explained, let’s take a look at some of the different materials they might be made of. Here are a few common options:

  • Cast iron: Most popular for clawfoot tubs or freestanding models, this material is extremely heavy but equally durable. It is coated in enamel for a smooth, comfortable feel.
  • Fiberglass: A popular choice because of its low cost and moldability, fiberglass is prone to scratching over time. An acrylic coating can buy fiberglass bathtubs some extra time.
  • Acrylic: This material can be molded into specific shapes, making it the go-to material for jetted tubs, which need a lot of contouring. It is also popular for walk-in bathtubs as it allows the seat and other considerations to be built in.

Our Portfolio

What Our Client Say!

Our Valued Partners

How can we help you?