Usually in 3-5 days after shipped you can receive your cabinets, if any damaged we will replacement to you and free shipping.
For centuries the kitchen was strictly a workspace. Often tucked in the Modern Kitchen Cabinets back of the house, it had room for just the bare essentials. But a peek at many new kitchens today reveals a very different approach: the open-concept kitchen at the heart of the home. "The kitchen was really a closed-off spot for a long time," says John Petrie, president-elect of the National Kitchen & Bath Association. "Now people want the kitchen to be an active part of the family home." Although open-concept kitchens are by far the more popular choice today, some homeowners are embracing elements of the past — namely a separate, more closed-off layout. Could we be shifting back to the kitchens of yesteryear? We asked three kitchen experts for their thoughts on the two kitchen styles, and how you can decide which one is right for you. "How the Walls Came Down The Case for a Closed Kitchen While most of Dixon's clients ask for open-concept kitchens, some prefer a closed-off Modern Kitchen Cabinets space. ""There will always be some people who are uncomfortable with letting guests see their 'unmentionables,'"" she says. ""It's definitely a more formal layout, but it ultimately comes down to personal preference."" If you want to leave your smells and mess behind when serving meals, a closed layout could be for you.Gepetto3“You can get creative with a closed kitchen, too,” says Carrino. If space allows, a small booth, fold-down table or rolling bar can make a closed kitchen more of a social space.6Cons of a Closed Layout" When architect Stephanie Horowitz and her husband, Alex, moved into a new condo in Boston, they Modern Kitchen Cabinets were expecting their first child. They wanted to make some changes in a hurry to ensure that the home was healthy and functional for their growing family. They used VOC-free paints and floor finishes throughout and did a gut renovation of the galley kitchen. Used to a tight urban kitchen, the couple had clear ideas for how to make the small space practical and efficient for the way they live. Aesthetically, they wanted it to be pleasing to view from the adjoining living space. A large peninsula creates a smooth transition between the rooms. "Photos by Eric Roth Photography AFTER: One of the first things they did in the kitchen was to relocate the door that led to the Modern Kitchen Cabinets laundry room–pantry area. “Having a large door in the kitchen disrupted the flow and access,” says Horowitz, of ZeroEnergy Design. “Plus, laundry and food storage are a bad mix, as a laundry room is often a humid space.” The laundry room is now accessible via the newly renovated master bathroom. In addition to making the kitchen efficient and functional, they also wanted visual continuity between it and the open dining-living space. Integrating it into the larger open space meant paying meticulous Modern Kitchen Cabinets attention to creating clean lines, cabinetry and a backsplash that fade into the background, with no eyesores. As an architect, Horowitz was not afraid to use her own home as a design laboratory. “Using the same material on the countertop and backsplash [Organic White Caesarstone] was something we had not tried before,” she says. “It creates one continuous surface that’s easy to clean and simple.” She tucked a plug mold for the electrical outlets underneath the upper cabinets rather than interrupting the backsplash. Undercabinet LEDs add Modern Kitchen Cabinets functional lighting and ambience. They wanted the kitchen to be something they enjoyed viewing from their dining and living spaces. Painting the cabinets the same color as the walls ties it into the greater space visually, as do the white backsplash and countertops. Not wanting a vent hood to clutter up the view, she opted for a pop-up downdraft vent instead, which hides beneath the counter’s surface when not in use.ZeroEnergy Design1Another potential eyesore was Modern Kitchen Cabinets the microwave, which the family doesn’t use very often. Horowitz tucked in a microwave drawer to keep it hidden. Above it is a deep appliance garage. The appliance garage stores a rice cooker, an espresso maker, cookbooks and other small Modern Kitchen Cabinets appliances. This keeps the countertops uncluttered and maintains the neat look from the living room."