As seen on HGTV's Fixer Upper, Jo repurposed an old headboard, found at the house into a dispaly rack. Now painted white, the display rack matches the vintage-looking farm table, and serves as a display for plateware and decor. The neo rustic pendant light is a fun and stylish addition to the dining area.
The outside of this ranch home's kitchen is painted a pale sage green, a color that goes beautifully with the natural wood of the beams and floor. Industrial pendants in both the kitchen and dining area are a hint of urban edge.
This two-story foyer features a volcanic stone clad wall which serves as a backdrop to a live edge walnut shelf. Above, the planter is finished with the home's original tongue-and-groove wood that once was on the ceiling.
In this great room, soaring ceilings pair with walls full of windows to take full advantage of the home's mountain setting. The airy feel of the space is enhanced by the whimsical bubble-shaped glass pendant lights.
This dramatically eclectic dining room from designer Vanessa DeLeon has a rustic wooden table and large windows allowing natural light to fill this space. The handcrafted table by Palo Samko features his signature butterfly joinery. “In this room, the table is the show-stopper,” says DeLeon, who continued the clean, crisp look with lightweight velvet panels in dark gray on the windows. The chandelier from Currey & Company is purposefully understated.
Designer Vanessa DeLeon used plush fabrics and deep gray accent pieces to put an elegant spin on this complete home remodel. The eclectic teal and black dining room features an over-dyed turquoise rug from Creative Touch in Secaucus, N.J., while the table hails from Brooklyn-based artisan woodworker Palo Samko. The neutral walls are complemented by a faux-painted black and gray ceiling and black leather chairs around a rustic hardwood dining table with mismatched candle holders and two brass pendant lights.
Surround your island with salvaged items, like brick. You can get the same type of look as this kitchen, by Atlanta designer Jenn Ryan, by scouring building supply depots for thin non-structural bricks. For this inspiration room, Ryan used brick veneer tiles that were cut in quarter-inch slices from century-old bricks in Chicago.