I feel a little embarrassed that, as a rehabber, I had never even researched radiators. Just in case youâve never used one (as I havenât), the basic premise is that steam or hot water is used to heat homes and other buildings. And that steam or hot water pass through a radiator, which is basically just a pipe that lets heat flow upward from it, drawing cooler air from below and causing the warmer air to circulate throughout the house. But while Iâm sure every person whoâs ever been inside of an older home has observed a radiator at some point, there have been some modifications made since the old days.
Nowadays, they actually have designer radiators. In my opinion, that whole idea just reads like some people have a little bit more money than they know what to do with. I mean, we go to such great lengths to make every part of our homes reflect our own personal style. Really, why shouldnât radiators join sinks and tub basins, flooring, counter tops and every other accent of a home in just being as custom as humanly possible? So, like every other thing I research for my writing, I did a search. And I was impressed with what I found.
While I have a profound respect for every single one I saw, two of them stand out in my mind:
The MHS Carat looks like just a white rectangle. If I walked into a room featuring a Carat, I wouldnât even think about it as a radiator or heat source. Itâs just a rectangle â itâs so simple!
I like stuff that has multiple functions. When theyâre two functions I will actually use on a regular basis, itâs even better. The Matrix Mirror is just such a device. As I prefer not to freeze, I like that it puts off heat. Since I am also very vain, its mirror finish is a very sweet addition to my self obsessed dÃ©cor.