As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers John Colaneri and Anthony Corrino replaced the claustrophobia-inducing wall with a knee wall, making room for the new kitchen peninsula with sleek, integrated appliances.
Above a large, undermount sink, designers John and Anthony installed floating glass shelves to add storage and display space without interrupting the design of the kitchen. As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens.
To create shelving that fit the style of the kitchen, designers of America's Most Desperate Kitchens added some wood shelves suspended by metal bars to create industrial style shelves above the stove in this bright kitchen space.
As featured on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, before John and Anthony redesigned this home, the spaces felt closed in and separate, but when the Kitchen Cousins revamped the home's common spaces, they took out half of the wall separating the kitchen from the dining room and living room. This connected all three spaces physically and visually.
Belonging to one of the owner's grandfathers, the kitchen on this 1950s home had a small kitchen that was awkwardly configured and separated from the rest of the house, so designers from America's Most Desperate Kitchens removed the walls closing the space in and replaced the outdated design with an elegant, sophisticated one.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, John and Anthony designed a kitchen space that is family friendly. Adjacent to the both the kitchen and the office space, the kids' play area provides the little ones with a place to play within eyesight while mom and dad fix the family's meals.
Featured on HGTV's America's Most Desperate Kitchens, both the kitchen and dining room areas were small and closed off, so designers John and Anthony took out part of the kitchen wall, creating a bar area that opens both spaces making them feel larger.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, Kitchen Cousins John Colaneri and Anthony Carrino transformed a tiny kitchenette-style space into this impressive and versatile new kitchen with an open feel and free-flowing access to surrounding rooms.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, this renovated kitchen space in Carmichael, California has been transformed into a state of the art space. The new design features an eat in kitchen with island seating for six, comfortable, leather chairs, updated, stainless steel appliances and a custom, easily accessible wine rack.
Separating the kitchen and living room spaces, a small bar adds casual seating and provides a place to house the stove. Covering this bar is antique barn wood that has been repurposed to create a rustic, farmhouse look in this updated kitchen. As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens.
A focal point in this kitchen featured on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, and a key part to its French Country design is the concealed refrigerator. The custom armoire casing is painted in a muted blue with curved, ceiling height molding that softens the look of the kitchen.
As seen on America’s Most Desperate Kitchens, designers added warmth to the kitchen space by added a block of wood cabinets on one end of the space. Then, they added wood panels to the front of the refrigerator to create depth and dimension, making the cabinets pop.
To create a more open space in the common areas of this home, designers of America's Most Desperate Kitchens removed the wall that separated the kitchen and living room areas, visually and physically connecting the space and expanding the home's entertaining space.
In this kitchen, designers from America's Most Desperate Kitchens created an elegant, industrial space for these homeowners. The neutral color of the cabinets and countertops are offset by the blue backsplash that makes the space pop, while metal and wood blend together to create a seamless, industrial design.
John and Anthony, from America's Most Desperate Kitchen, took a small, outdated kitchen and opened it into the living room to create an open, contemporary space that is perfect for cooking, dining and entertaining.
As seen on HGTV's America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers found a way to keep appliances from being so obtrusive-they hid the microwave in the kitchen island and covered the refrigerator with wood panels, creating a seamless, elegant design.