“Design is so simple. That’s why it’s so complicated.” –Paul Rand

Stacey and Doug prepare food before the kitchen's massive wall of soothing tile from Heath Ceramics.
The Heath tiles in the bathroom were hand-selected from boxes of factory seconds.
The residents have a particularly strong sense of color and love to cook with their son, so no-fuss finishes likes these blue tiles from Heath Ceramics were an ideal choice. The tiles combine with colorful tableware and custom walnut cabinetry to make a vibrant inteiror.
Edith Heath, Oval tile, 1960s.
The space is just off the kitchen, which was moved and updated. Bradley paired cabinetry of his own design with tiles from Heath Ceramics.
Architect George Bradley and his husband, Eddie Baba, renovated a 1941 house in San Francisco. Tiles from Heath Ceramics surround the Ortal Clear 130LS fireplace. The white ceramic logs are by Klein Reid; the floor is oak.
The Victorian Collection, part of Porcelanosa's Design Series, features several design options, with many donning a reflective surface.
"Spotted at #DOD2014: A wood carpet by Sitskie Furniture (booth 936). The tiles are mounted on a backing to reduce standing fatigue."
Inside at The Future Perfect, an installation celebrated the last 10 years of design by Heath Ceramics. Photo by Jeffery Cross.
The kitchen and lofted guest bedroom take cues from urban living—including an apartment-size Summit refrigerator. The cabinets are IKEA and the tile is by Heath Ceramics.
The Series 7 chair, designed by Arne Jacobsen in 1955 and today one of Fritz Hansen's most frequently knocked-off products.
The bathroom features a tub by Benedini Associati for Agape, Dornbracht tub filler, and retractable shades.
Green Heath tile, with their signature unevenness, provide a warm touch to the modern space. A cut-out in the glass allows the bather to dial in the right temperature on the Kohler fixture before stepping into the shower.
Catherine Bailey and Christopher Deam examine a tile board at Heath's factory.
This bathroom, tiled in bright blue mosaic to offset the home’s limited materials and color palette, calls for a simple vanity. The sinks, toilets, and tubs are by Villeroy & Boch, while the faucets and towel rails are by Grohe and Avenir, respectively.
The tile is by Carter.
The Up 7 was designed in 1969 of self-skinning molded polyurethane foam.
The outdoor fire pit.