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Created and Sold by VC Studio Inc.

VC Studio Inc.

The Fremont concrete pedestal sink. - Water Fixtures

Creator not accepting inquiries

The Fremont concrete pedestal sink is 34” tall with a 20” diameter.
This sink would pair beautifully with a wall mounted faucet. The sink’s offset bowl not only adds a unique style to the Fremont but it also allows for the use of a deck mounted faucet.

The drain hole will accept any standard drain designed for no overflow.

An access panel in the back allows easy hook up to water supply and waste lines.

This is a truly handmade piece of functional art. Shooting a “face-coat” of fine concrete into the mold creates the unique movement. Then the reinforced back-coat is hand laid bottom to top.

The exclusive concrete itself is uncommon. It is five to six times as strong as the concrete used in the foundation of a house before reinforcement is even added. And a combination of ingredients and fiber reinforcement improve its tensile strength and add ductile qualities. This allows for much thinner construction than would be expected. Though it appears to have a great deal of mass the concrete is only about one inch thick.

A unique sealer application hardens the surface even more adding to its scratch and stain protection.

A lot of thought, hard work, and experience went into the creation of this sink. I was first contacted by Pierre Miller Design with the idea of an angular brutal style for his showroom. After much discussion, and given creative license, the idea softened. The idea was to maintain an industrial feel with more sensual lines and curves.

Item The Fremont concrete pedestal sink.
Created by VC Studio Inc.
As seen in Private Residence, Lawrence, NY
VC Studio Inc.
Meet the Creator
Wescover creator since 2020
CONCRETE is amazing! VC Studio Inc. is a full service fabrication studio providing services from design to custom mold making and production.

Hi, my name is Vince. I started VC Studio in 1990 as a freelance graphic designer and illustrator while still in art school.

It was a long road to concrete for me. I went to school for graphic design with a strong emphasis on fine art. The economy was hurting and Seattle had a glut of graphic designers in the early 90’s so jobs were hard to find and paid little. I freelanced and made a run at fine art around ‘95. After a couple of years I had made some great contacts that were very encouraging, but they said it would take another 3-5 years of submitting to publishing houses and galleries to break in.

Not wanting to be a starving artist I got into faux finishing and European plasters. The work was enjoyable, creative, and I could use what I had learned in art school. Then one day someone asked if I could stain a concrete floor. I quickly learned about different stains, techniques, and resurfacing micro topping products. But I still missed fine art. Sculpture intrigued me, but I had no access to a foundry. The idea to use concrete for sculptures led me to take my first concrete countertop class around 03/04. Instead of sculpture I ended up creating a number of countertops for one of the builders I had a long relationship with for wall finishes.

Old school concrete was hard work! And it was not as fun as walls, ceilings, and floors. Then I discovered glass fiber reinforced concrete (GFRC). That was a game changer! Almost anything was now possible with concrete. From 3D shapes and fabric forming to mimicking natural textures, concrete had captured my attention. Over the following years casting concrete gradually took over.

I still get to use everything that I have learned along the way and I have been able to learn so much more. There is always more to learn, and that is exciting!

I hope you enjoy my work. Feel free to reach out with questions.

Vincent Cathcart
VC Studio Inc.