This traditional entrance makes a statement with vaulted ceilings, a stunning chandelier and a sophisticated steel door. Hardwood stairs juxtapose the softer flooring in the foyer without taking away any elegance from the space.
This apartment renovation included the installation of two black sliding steel doors that conceal the television and entrainment center. A gray sectional sofa and multicolored Oriental rug complete the look of the living room.
This contemporary media cabinet features sliding steel doors which hide the room's flat-screen TV. From the media cabinet to the lamps flanking it, everything in this living room is clean and linear, giving the space a sleek feel.
Below the door handles to Cevicheria, there are fish stamped into the door, while above the handle, birds are flying. This helps to create the beach ambiance that is carried inside the restaurant. However, the stamps in the metal create intrigue for passersby when they glance in and see an octopus suspended from the ceiling, making the doors more than just a pretty decoration.
According to Remodeling Magazine’s 2015 Cost vs. Value Report, there’s one remodeling project that actually returns at least 100% of your investment through added home value: adding a steel entry door like this one from Pella. Besides its aesthetic appeal, a new steel front door can improve your home’s security and energy efficiency as well. But you won’t be satisfied with your door’s performance unless it’s plumb, level and square, so installation is a job for a pro unless you have serious carpentry experience.
The original master bedroom had an awkward layout, so designer Regan Baker set out to improve the flow and establish a focal point. She paneled the wall behind the bed to create a textured look and moved the closet behind the bed for better flow. A steel barn door was installed to transition from the bedroom to the bathroom and to tie in to the look seen throughout the home.
The exterior of this restaurant is as unique as its interior. Situated on the bottom floor of this elegantly baroque building, Cevicheria's light spills onto the cobblestones, illuminating the sidewalk, inviting guests in. The ocean ambiance of Cevicheria starts with the light spilling from the restaurant onto the sidewalk and continues through the heavy steel doors that have fish stamped into their lower halves and birds stamped into their upper halves, creating the illusion of an ocean.
With a 22,000-square-foot home, the owners of this lot also needed plenty of room to park their cars. Thus, a four-stall garage was added to the far end of the drive, with white-and-metal doors for privacy.
To prettify the space outside her back door, Carrie Eddleman of The Vintage Wren punched drain holes in three galvanized steel containers and stacked them atop one another. Herb gardens don’t get any easier.