Rustic Industrial Kitchen with Brown Cabinets and Island
When you remove doors, it doesn’t have to be a complete cabinet redo. Instead, let one cabinet be free to display interesting kitchenware, such as cooper kettles, cookbooks and other items out in the open. Enhance the background with tile or wallpaper.
The homeowner knew she wanted to transform her home into a transitional, industrial space. Upper black cabinets contrast against the soft gray cabinets below, which are topped in clean Caesarstone countertops. Adding a sweet bistro touch is the subway tile used inside the back of the glass cabinets.
The homeowner wanted a modern bistro-inspired kitchen, which was achieved by thoughtful details, such as the subway tile inside the back of the upper cabinets. The two-toned cabinetry creates a striking contrast, while hardwood floors add warmth to the space. Built-in stainless steel appliances add to the contemporary feel of the space.
Small, Casual Dining Area Attached to Formal Dining Room
To expand the seating options in this kitchen, designers from America's Most Desperate Kitchens created a small, casual table that connects to the larger, more formal one. This gives the homeowners the option of using the smaller table when they are home alone and simply want a casual meal or expanding their entertaining space, using both the larger table and the smaller table concurrently.
Clean-lined cabinets and sleek quartz countertops blend with wood ceiling beams and stained concrete flooring to create a kitchen filled with interesting juxtapositions. Modern track lighting mixes with a corrugated tin ceiling to light up the space, while open shelving offers unique and functional storage.
Purposeful contrast is created between the finishes from the natural look of reclaimed wood on the island to the traditional gray-green painted finish on the cabinets. The "area rug" runner is actually porcelain tile made to look like a rug. The 3'x8' pattern runs the length of the island, with each tile having a distinct look to collectively create unique design effect.
Bright, Industrial Kitchen with Open Concept Design
America's Most Desperate Kitchen designers John Colaneri and Anthony Carrino wanted to give the homeowners the most efficient space they could, so these Kitchen Cousins removed the walls that closed in this kitchen making it feel small and cramped and created a space that has easy access to all of the common spaces in the home. Then added bright colors to the cabinets and industrial details that helped to bring this space to life.
Black industrial barstools pull up to clean Caesarstone countertops for a casual dining spot in this spacious kitchen. Hardwood floors add warmth to the space, while a sleek light fixture brings a contemporary vibe to the room.
Modern Industrial Kitchen with Sleek Lines and Concrete Floors
Designer Karina Bryant of K_Souki Design Studio decided to cover her concrete slab in epoxy instead of putting in flooring, giving her kitchen an earthy, industrial look. Applying a coat of epoxy to an existing concrete surface costs about $4 to $5 per square foot. Her Atlanta home was built and designed by Imery Group.
Natural wood beams on the ceiling combine with clean-lined cabinetry to create a kitchen filled with juxtapositions. Modern track lighting, stained concrete floors and sleek quartz countertops bring industrial edge to the space without erasing its warm, rustic vibe. The designers removed all downstairs walls to create an open-concept kitchen, dining and living area.
New Design Aspects Give Boundaries to Open, Industrial Kitchen
John and Anthony, of America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designed an open, functional space to meet their needs. To define the boundaries of the new kitchen space, the Kitchen Cousins added a brick wall to separate the kitchen from the living room, a small, informal breakfast bar to separate the dining room and the stove and shelving to separate the space from the home office adjacent to the kitchen.
Brick Wall Provides Definition to Industrial Kitchen
This kitchen was once small and closed in, so Anthony and John from America's Most Desperate Kitchens removed several walls, allowing them to expand the kitchen into the adjacent spaces, creating a larger, more functional area. An exposed brick partition, an ordinary wall that was cut down and cased in brick, remains to give the kitchen and living room spaces a little definition.
Open Floor Plan Kitchen Mixes Rustic and Industrial Styles
To open up this formerly small kitchen, a wall was removed and replaced with a spacious island that integrates a glass-top range and much-needed cabinetry. Contrasting against the black quartz countertops is a backsplash made from white subway tiles, which extend up to the ceiling. Open shelving with wrought iron brackets provide convenient and attractive display for dishware and accessories.
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.
After walls were removed, this Fixer Upper kitchen has much more room. To maximize the functionality of this space, Chip and Joanna added a large kitchen island that added more counter and prep space, as well as gave the family a place to sit down for a casual meal. Joanna continued her rustic industrial style in the kitchen, painting the cabinets to match the trim and molding throughout the first floor. She also added industrial pendant lights, an industrial style sink and rustic industrial barstools to complete the look.
Open, Industrial Kitchen with Access to Surrounding Rooms
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.
Muted gray cabinets pair with black quartz countertops, while contrasting white quartz countertops top the 13-foot-long island. Quartz countertops offer the advantage of resistance to staining and are essentially maintenance free. A well-lit kitchen relies on sophisticated and layered lighting from multiple sources. In this case that includes recessed spots for dramatic accent, industrial-style pendants for concentrated task lighting and a trio of rustic sconces over the sink.