Renovations of the Carroll family's kitchen include removal of walls to open the space up, unstained walnut wood, quartz countertops, sea foam green and tangerine paint, huge dovetail joints, and a walk-around pantry. Chip's overall goal was to create an industrial-style kitchen that is still homey and intimate.
The marble of the kitchen island creates the focal point for this Fixer Upper kitchen. After Chip and Joanna removed walls and opened up the kitchen space, they had room to add this large kitchen island with extra seating. To accent the gray cabinets, Joanna chose a gray and white marbled tile that provided a durable solution for the family and really made her rustic industrial design pop.
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.
Designers wanted to create a bright, open look in this kitchen, so they brought in white cabinets grounded by gray countertops. For a pop of color, they decided to paint the island a light gray color. Then, they added a Neolith marble countertop to the island which, along with black matte fixtures and an apron front sink, combines the farmhouse feel with the industrial touch.
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.
Beautiful exposed beams and wooden planks on the ceiling add architectural interest and texture to the space, while the natural vibe they create flows perfectly with the stunning views surrounding the property.
The McIntyres wanted a family room that was clean and organized, yet warm and inviting, so Chip designed the aesthetic to mimic a sleek industrial kitchen, but added natural and warm elements like this tree trunk sink and brick floors.
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.
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.
This industrial farmhouse kitchen boasts unique elements from each style that add to the design, while the clean lines and neutral colors of the space bring a modern feel to the kitchen, creating a space that is unique to the homeowners.
As part of the McIntyre home transformation in Atlanta, GA, licensed contractor Chip Wade included a pullout pantry for ample storage, an expanding kitchen table for increased seating and a buffet style kitchen layout for prep, cooking and easy cleaning. Many elements were added for ease of use including this expandable table. The design aesthetic mimicked a sleek industrial kitchen, but added natural and warm elements like the tree trunk sink, wood table and brick floors. The transformation also includes open seating area to host family and church members, as seen on DIY Network's Elbow Room.