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. Walls were removed to remedy a confining, maze-like arrangement, and the floor plan for the kitchen as well as surrounding spaces was substantially reconfigured.
In this renovation by Kitchen Cousins John Colaneri and Anthony Carrino, walls were removed to open the kitchen onto adjacent spaces including this living room which was also updated as part of remodel.
This newly renovated kitchen, designed by HGTV's Kitchen Cousins Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri and seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, has expanded storage, plenty of counter space and the open feel of an urban loft. What had once served as the dining room is now a functioning work area that shares space with the kitchen.
In this kitchen renovation by Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri, walls were removed to open the kitchen onto adjacent spaces. The dividing wall behind the sink is wrapped with brick veneer. The surface is vintage brick that's been sliced into thin tiles that are easy to install but retain the authentic look of exposed brick.
Featured on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, this space has been transformed from a tiny, dysfunctional space into an open, stylish one. Outfitted with deep blue cabinets, an apron front sink, cantilevered shelving and stainless steel appliances, this space is stylish, modern and functional.
The white color palette from the living room space continues into the bedroom space of this loft apartment. Soft, white linens adorn the bed, reflecting the light from the ceiling high windows. Curtains control the light that enters the space and create privacy, while live edge nightstands and an Asian inspired screen complement the ones that are housed in the living room area.
A loft bed is built atop a colorful brick-like wall with built-in shelving in this coastal bedroom. This beach-inspired room takes cues from the outdoors, using sand-colored neutrals and sea-colored blues and greens. Seashells, coral and a driftwood fish serve as playful coastal accents.
This woodsy and witty bathroom from Vermilion Design Interiors took its cue from a fox who designer Bill Cook says decorated this carriage house bath with some of his favorite things. Cook adds that, "while our main space of the apartment was inspired by a country English gentleman’s den, we chose to give the bathroom more of a sense of whimsy and humor. We even had a bar set up, because we felt that this Fox was a bit of a playboy."