Designer Tiffany Brooks created a focal point wall behind the bed by using charcoal-colored peel and stick reclaimed American Red Oak wood panels with a charred feel and matte look. The surrounding three walls and the ceiling of the bedroom were painted a very light blue-gray color for contrast.
To create more light in the space, the Good Bones team, Karen E. Laine and Mina Starsiak, added two new windows in the reclaimed wood accent wall. This not only gives the space a focal point, but also allows more natural light into the space, making it feel bright and open. To add to the elegant, industrial design the team was going for, they added black and white artwork, a metal headboard, brown bed linens and dark end tables and lamp shades. To tie the space together and give it a pop of color, a green shag carpet adds comfort to this elegant, industrial master bedroom.
This double-height living space combines rustic and modernism with wood beams, exposed ducts and glass balconies, which provide a peek into the upstairs library. The furniture followed the same scheme with a reclaimed wood coffee table and surrounding sleek seating pieces.
Wanting to infuse the room with Hollywood glamour, the designers paired the gold bed frame with Art Deco nightstands. Behind the bed, a reclaimed wood accent wall gives the design wonderful warmth and texture.
This kitchen doesn't stint on chef-grade perks, yet it's also packed full of country charm. The floors are reclaimed wood and the stove tucks into the exposed brick wall, reminiscent of the days when meals were cooked over the fireplace.
Distressed, reclaimed wood planks line the pitched ceiling to add texture and visual interest to this staircase. Iron lantern wall sconces give the space a cozy, inviting farmhouse vibe. A wall of windows keeps the stairs from feeling closed-off or dim.
Fixer Upper Hosts Chip and Joanna Gaines turned the once disastrous room into a bright, clean kitchen with new cabinets, wood floors, Carrera marble countertops and light gray paint with white trim. The old drop ceiling was removed, adding height to the room, and a wooden support beam was added. A subway tile backsplash, floating wood shelves and stainless steel appliances were also installed. Client Clint Harper added the finishing touches to the kitchen by making a beautiful island and vent hood out of reclaimed wood, as seen on HGTV's Fixer Upper.
Reclaimed wood ceilings and shiplap walls make this nursery a serene place to be. A light wood crib sits in the center of the room, with a tufted armchair to the left just in case the little one needs to be rocked to sleep.
This apartment is in a beautiful landmarked building in the Wall Street area. During its renovation, the designers strived for a modern feel but also wanted to pay homage to the Old World charm of the original building elements: massive windows, ornate ironwork furnaces and dark wood floors. The previously enclosed kitchen was opened up and the materials chosen to highlight the feel of old New York: reclaimed brick on the walls, steel countertops and backsplash, even the pendants have the look of gas lights. Paint: Benjamin Moore Dove Wing, Pendants: Remains Lighting Eugene, Brick: Brick It Used NY.
The reclaimed wood accent wall warms up this white and black bathroom. A frameless glass shower visually expands the narrow space. Black hexagonal floor tiles mirror the matte black ceiling, adding depth and drama to the space.
A reclaimed wood accent wall and lantern pendant light add country charm and character to this powder room. Sage green cabinets and gray walls give the space a shabby chic feel. Polished bronze accents enhance the country cottage theme.
Enclosed stairs also serve as a rustic, cabin style playhouse with orange shutters and a laminate exterior made to look like reclaimed wood. Patterned wall-to-wall carpet unifies the space and adds a playful element that the kids won't outgrow.
Contemporary windows and reclaimed wood paneling turn into a dramatic, earthy display in this inviting bedroom. Furnishings are kept simple so as not to compete with the view of the home's natural surroundings.