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The floor of this Portland, Oregon, kitchen was covered in carpet, and at some point, it had Home Kitchen Cabinets been dyed burgundy. The room felt cramped and cut off from the rest of the circa-1910 foursquare house. But by paying close attention to the original details still intact in the other rooms, designer Wade Freitag recaptured the home’s period vibe in a more functional modern-day kitchen, doubling the room’s square footage without extending the home’s footprint. The result is a space that serves as the central hub of the home and suits the two serious cooks and their growing family. "The current range (seen in the next photo) is just to the left of the window on the left side of this “before” photo. Beyond the door was a latticed porch; to the right was a breakfast nook we’ll look at in a moment. Craftsman Design and RenovationPhotos by Eckert and Eckert During construction Freitag salvaged the original Douglas fir floor joists from the porch and Home Kitchen Cabinets used them as shelves and corbels. The new kitchen has the circulation the couple desired. Before, the room was very cut off from the rest of the house. The opening you see toward the back right is new; it leads to the living room. The French doors are also new; they lead out to an existing deck. Before, the deck was “kind of a lonely oasis,” Freitag says, as it was accessible only from the living room. Beyond the kitchen, most of the home’s original grand details were still intact, including the old-growth Douglas fir millwork you see here, leaded glass windows, a butler’s pantry and a built-onsite art Home Kitchen Cabinets noveau buffet in the dining room. Freitag carefully planned the new opening so as not to disturb the pattern in the wainscoting. As a result, the opening looks like it has always been there.Craftsman Design and RenovationWhen designing the new cabinets, Freitag took his cues from the original cabinets still present in the butler’s pantry. These are Douglas fir inset cabinets with raised panel doors. The hardware is new but was inspired by the era. Cabinets: Custom, Eddie Murphy Cabinets; island: custom, The Joinery; hardware: RejuvenationCraftsman Design and RenovationBurnished antique brass schoolhouse pendants, task lighting and an industrial chandelier instead of the usual recessed kitchen lighting also enhances the period look. The countertops are soapstone, a Home Kitchen Cabinets popular material during the time and a favorite of many serious cooks. A black range and vent hood fit in nicely with the soapstone countertops. A matching soapstone backsplash connects the two. The former breakfast room occupied the eat-in area where the kitchen table is today. Craftsman Design and RenovationAFTER: The large basin sink was custom fabricated from the same soapstone used on the countertops. It has double faucets, and it’s deep enough to handle large pieces of cookware. “Because both of the homeowners are doctors, a sink foot pedal is something they both use many times Home Kitchen Cabinets on a daily basis, so they wanted to incorporate it at home,” Freitag says. This is such a great idea — you don’t have to touch a potentially germy faucet with clean hands right after washing them.Craftsman Design and RenovationThe homeowners were very involved in the design process. They had collected the coat hooks and wanted a piece that would incorporate them, so Freitag designed a rack with a shelf for them by the door. The piece has the same look as the open shelves. One of the homeowners made the bench himself from salvaged Home Kitchen Cabinets timber. Craftsman Design and RenovationThe homeowners also found salvaged radiators that matched those found in the rest of the house. Freitag had them refinished to continue the radiant heat into the kitchen. Extra cabinetry makes up for a lack of upper cabinets in the rest of the room. The refrigerator and dishwasher are concealed behind cabinet fronts to keep the modern appliances from standing out. Another clever solution Freitag came up with to keep the period feeling is in this powder room, another part of the renovations. When he had to decommission the old electrical panel during construction, he didn’t Home Kitchen Cabinets want the new one junking up the design. He showed off the old connectors in the space just above the mirror and hid the new electric panel in the wall. It’s accessed by removing the mirror frame. Penny rounds: Pratt & LarsonCraftsman Design and RenovationThroughout the kitchen Freitag emulated the woodwork and other period details seen throughout the rest of the Home Kitchen Cabinets house."