A transparent addition brings space, light and that wow factor to an old and dark British kitchen

Houzz Editorial Staff
 
historic home’s quirks, nooks and crannies can lose their charm when it comes to the kitchen. As the homeowners of this 1845 London home discovered, a 19th-century kitchen is no treat to cook in, no matter how cute it looks. Tired of cramming into their 40-square-foot cooking space, the family hired designer Andrew Dunning to bring in more room, functionality and sparkle. His solution: a stunning glass addition that floods the space with light.

Kitchen at a Glance
Who lives here: A family with grown children
Location: Islington district, Greater London
Size: 350 square feet (including dining room)
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Who knew architectural appreciation extended to parking facilities? What might surprise you more is that a list compiled by Britain’s FX Magazine and Stress Free Airport Parking has named a Vancouver parkade as among the 10 “coolest” in the world.

After a worldwide competition that called for the submission of entries, Cordova Parkade has made it to the shortlist of the world’s coolest parkades and it is also the only Canadian facility to be named:

  • Michigan Theatre, Detroit, USA 
  • Veranda Car Park, Rotterdam
  • Charles Street, Sheffield
  • 1111 Lincoln Road, Miami
  • Cordova Parkade, Vancouver
  • Car Park Plaza, Cajnovas, Spain
  • Ballet Valet Parking Garage, Miami
  • Eureka Tower Car Park, Melbourne
  • Parc des Celestins, Lyon
  • Millennium Point, Birmingham

Cordova Parkade was built in 2004 for $28-million and was part of the City of Vancouver’s plan to revitalize the Downtown Eastside. Designed by Vancouver’s very own Henriquez Partners Architects, the project is described in the following way:

The Gastown Parkades—set among examples of Victorian Italianate and Edwardian Commercial style buildings in the historic heart of Vancouver—consist of two mid-block concrete structures separated by Trounce Alley. One is on Water Street, Gastown’s main thoroughfare, and the other is on Cordova Street, across from the Woodward’s Redevelopment. Bridging the values of the past and the needs of the future, Henriquez Partners Architects aimed to preserve streetscape continuity while respecting Gastown’s unique historic identity.

Sensitive to the area’s turn-of-the century surroundings, but due to the lack of 19th-century models of parking structures, Henriquez Partners’ design intent was to develop a modern architectural vernacular drawing inspiration from the heritage context. Retail uses at grade are located at the Water Street Parkade to stimulate street-level activity and new office space inserted into the front of the existing structure provides streetscape continuity and “eyes on the street.” Stair towers hang from the façade, designed to evoke the neighbourhood’s fire escapes, while an intricate lattice of granite and steel inspired by 19th-century train stations screen the parking space.

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Images: HT Celebration

Gastown Parkade

Image: Neil Blake


http://www.vancitybuzz.com/2013/08/vancouver-parkade-named-as-one-of-the-coolest-in-the-world/

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Houzz Editorial Staff
 
For centuries the kitchen was strictly a workspace. Often tucked in the 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 theNational 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.
traditional kitchen by Becki Peckham
 
How the Walls Came Down

Twenty years ago the term "cocooning" arose in the home design world. Home life shifted as people spent more time at home. "Home was a safe place, a refuge and where you wanted to be," says Petrie.

The desire for a cocoon fueled the open-concept kitchen, allowing homeowners to spend more time with family and friends while cooking and cleaning. "It also showcased a shift to a more casual lifestyle," says Andrea Dixon of Fiddlehead Design Group. "People weren't afraid to expose reality — i.e., a messy kitchen." 

"When the walls came down, the kitchen became an integral part of the home," says Petrie. Kitchens soon became the center of the house — the room that everything else revolved around. 

Today this layout has become the go-to kitchen style, particularly for families. The combined layout allows for optimum multitasking — parents can prepare dinner, watch the news and help with homework at the same time. "I'm a huge open-concept-kitchen fan," says Anthony Carrino of Brunelleschi Construction. "I find that the benefits far outweigh those of throwing the kitchen into another room. Ninety-nine percent of our clients ask for an open-concept kitchen."
The Case for a Closed Kitchen

The kitchen is already the most expensive room in the house to remodel, and turning a closed kitchen into an open plan can add to the cost. Tearing down walls means dealing with plumbing, electrical and structural work on a huge scale. Sometimes the added expense means compromising in other areas. 

For homeowners who'd rather invest in other parts of their kitchen — appliances, materials or cabinetry — reworking the layout may not be worth it. "You have to think about what's best for you," says Petrie. When it comes to allocating your kitchen budget, which is more important, he asks, "an efficient, functional kitchen with better appliances? Or an open layout that connects to the rest of your home?"
contemporary kitchen by CARNEMARK
 
While most of Dixon's clients ask for open-concept kitchens, some prefer a closed-off 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.
contemporary kitchen by Gepetto
by Gepetto »
 
"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.
Cons of a Closed Layout

Of course, a closed-off kitchen's isolation also can be its main downfall. This layout doesn't allow for direct access from the kitchen to the dining table, or vice versa. And it's difficult to interact with friends and family while whipping up meals, since most of the room is reserved for the work triangle.
Choosing What's Right for You

There's no set formula that can tell you which kitchen layout will work better in your home. Part of having a conversation with a designer is trying to figure out what's best for you. Start with a list of needs and wants, and go from there. "You've got to consider the way you live in your home and the way you use your home," says Carrino. "How do you use your kitchen? How do you foresee using your new kitchen?" 

Everyone's needs are different, so don't let yourself sway with trends. "A family with kids that need supervision might decide to do an open-concept plan with a large multifunctional island," says Dixon. "But a couple who loves to entertain might opt for a closed-concept space so they can prep courses ahead of time and not spoil the surprise. It totally depends on your lifestyle." 

More: 
Learn more about popular kitchen layouts | Find a kitchen designer or remodeler

Tell us: Do you have a closed or open kitchen? Is there anything you'd change about your kitchen layout?
 
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I am the kind of person who can eat the same thing for lunch every day, but I can't seem to live with the same decor for more than a couple years. I am constantly making slight adjustments, getting tired of things, moving stuff around. My house is like a painting that is never quite perfect. 

But there are some things I will never tire of. I don't necessarily have them all in my home, but they are the things I always seem to land on when looking for inspiration. Some of them are trendy, some of them are classic, but they all speak to me. Loud and clear. 

What are the decorating trends that will always have a place in the look book of your heart?
1. Antique Mirrors

They are so French and classic. But they can also be modern and crisp. And they add gleam and shimmer without too much flash.
traditional powder room by Olga Adler
An antique mirror probably isn't the best for putting on make up, but at least italways looks great.

More ways to decorate with antique mirrors
2. Live-Edge Wood

OK, I'll say it: There is something downright sexy about live-edge wood. It's so organic and flowing, so uninhibited. Swoon.
contemporary staircase Fougeron Architecture
A piece of live-edge wood softens a stark modern room with just the right amount of nature and warmth.
Is it hot in here?
3. Walls of Books

With the exception of my family, I love books more than anything in the world, and a wall of books makes me feel instantly at home and filled with pleasant anticipation. Plus, provided it doesn't get too crazily overstuffed, a floor-to-ceiling bookshelf always looks great (and overstuffed can be a look too).
modern living room by Iris
by Iris »
This bookshelf adds just the right amount of texture and color to this white room.
An over-the-door bookshelf makes me especially happy. Beauty and brains — what more could you ask for?

Pain-Free Ways to Declutter Your Library
4. Wallpapered Accent Walls

I am a pattern girl, and nothing adds pattern like a little wallpaper. I love everything about it, including its papery, matte finish.
This wallpapered accent wall completely makes this room. It would be much too big and white without it.
A colorful, eclectic living room just gets better with a little pow of wallpaper.
5. Bright Pink

Hot pink, magenta, rosa Mexicana — whatever you call it, you can't help but look at it. Hot pink draws the eye like no other color. I love it in an otherwise subdued room like this one.
The octopus print and the pink chair are what make this room beautiful. The rest is just standard elegance. Nice, sure, but not amazing.
Bright pink also plays well with others.
6. Apple-Green Finishes

I just painted one wall in our den apple green, and I cannot tell you how cheerful and beautiful it is. It's just a good-mood color. I'm hooked.
Green ceilings are also nice. How much do you love this sunroom?
Stairs. Stairs work too.
modern living room 1958 Mid Century Modern Remodel- Sunroom Conversion
7. Colorful Couches

I have so had it up to here with beige and burgundy. White and gray are nice, but what I really love is something bold and bright. Who says the sofa has to fade into the background?
Midcentury modern can be all white and wood, or it can be all white and wood and splashes of amazing, bright, cheerful color. This couch has real personality.
More laid back but still not content to be a wallflower.
The colorful couch to end all colorful couches.

See more couches that dare to be different
8. Gallery Walls

For people who love pattern and color and art, nothing beats the gallery wall. It combines all three, and it seriously increases your art-collecting abilities.
Some designers say there should be a unifying theme — color or size — but I like an eclectic jumble myself. If it was good enough for Gertrude Stein, it's good enough for me.
eclectic dining room madebygirl
So much personality is encompassed in this single wall.

A Gallery Wall for Every Personality
9. Danish Modern Dining Tables

Here's the thing: They are just classic beauties. And you don't have to have a midcentury modern house for one to fit in. They are elegant simplicity personified.
Go ahead, pair it with country chairs. The Danish modern dining table can take it.
 
Houzz Contributor. I am a former magazine editor specializing in travel and design. I just completed my first remodel, turning my crumbling 1941 kitchen into a beauty of grays, whites and natural wood. If I could, I'd sleep on the countertop. That's how much I love it. You can also read my parenting blog on Baby Centerhttp://blogs.babycenter.com/author/sschoech/
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When it comes to unique homes, we’re on a roll… This month at Decoist, we’ve delighted in featuring a range of one-of-a-kind dwellings, from houseboats to upcycled silos. Today we take a peek into the world of houses on wheels. What makes them so alluring? Their mobility? Their compact size? Their modern design? You decide!

houses on wheels Houses on Wheels That Will Make Your Jaw Drop

In fact, the homes on wheels featured in today’s post are not grand in scale. They’re not over-the-top in terms of style. And they’re anything but fancy inside. But here’s the appeal: they are cleverly designed to maximize space. And there’s something special about a dwelling that can be easily transported, opening a world of possibilities…

Tall Man’s Tiny House

We begin with Tall Man’s Tiny House, a home designed by brothers Adam and Aaron Leu, (who are both 6′ 7″ tall–hence the name of the home)! What makes a house tiny? Generally, the phrase “tiny house” refers to a dwelling that is less than 1,000 square feet. And this compact home definitely qualifies… [from ThisWeek Community News]

Tiny House on wheels Houses on Wheels That Will Make Your Jaw Drop

Adam and Aaron Leu and their Tiny House on wheels

Built on the frame of a 1970s-era motor home, this home sold for $27,000. Note the board-and-batten cedar siding and double-pane glass windows that adorn the front of the dwelling… [fromTall Man's Tiny House]

Modern home on wheels

Modern home on wheels

The interior of the home boasts features such as custom cabinets and pinewood flooring. In addition to the kitchen, this 130 square-foot home includes a bathroom, a living room and a loft (not included in the square footage). Side note: the walls of the home feature painted hardboard, and the ceiling is crafted from maple plywood. [from Tall Man's Tiny House]

Kitchen of the Tiny House on wheels

Kitchen of the Tiny House on wheels

Just because the home is small doesn’t mean it’s short on function. From the kitchen you can access a small open storage area, and there’s even additional closet space in the bathroom! And yes, the house features plumbing and wiring. Below we see corrugated metal walls surrounding a compact shower. [from Tall Man's Tiny House]

Compact shower of Tiny House on wheels

Compact shower of Tiny House on wheels

We end with a view of the back of the home, complete with three windows, and of course, the wheels… [from Tall Man's Tiny House]

Back exterior shot of tiny house on wheels

Back exterior shot of tiny house on wheels

Tiny House on a Flatbed Trailer

Our next featured Tiny House rests on a flatbed trailer. Built by Jenine Alexander with the help of her friend Amy Hutto, the space includes both upper and lower sleeping lofts, as well as full trailer hook-ups for electric, propane, and water. The home can also nicely accommodate any solar, wind or hydro power system. [from Tiny House Blog]

Tiny house on a flatbed trailer

Tiny house on a flatbed trailer

As we zoom in to get a close-up of the home’s exterior, would you ever imagine that the inside of this place boasts Ponderosa pine ceilings, bamboo flooring, and even a kitchenette with marble counter tops? Then again, given the ingenuity of the home’s designers, is it really a surprise that this dwelling would be as spectacular on the inside as it is on the outside? [from Tiny House Blog]

Close-up of a tiny house

Close-up of a tiny house

Speaking of the inside, below we see a shot of the home’s interior, which includes a bay window that makes the space truly feel like home. Especially when accented with a vase of blooms! [fromTiny House Blog]

Tiny house interior

Tiny house interior

In one more interior shot, we get a closer look at the home’s bamboo floors and siding,as well as the Masonite walls. For more information, check out Forge Ahead Construction[from Tiny House Blog]

Bamboo walls in a tiny house

Bamboo walls in a tiny house

Rolling Huts

Ready to roll with it? So are these amazing rolling huts! These wheel-clad dwellings were created to meet the need of accommodating visiting guests. They boast a low-tech design while still managing to be chic. [Images below from Olson Kundig Architects]

Rolling huts in the snowy landscape

Rolling huts in the snowy landscape

The site on which these huts rest was once an RV campground. The homes are grouped as a team, yet each one faces the mountains so the view is expansive rather than crowded.  For more information on renting these stunning homes located in  located in Washington’s Methow Valley, check out Rolling Huts.

Rolling huts

Rolling huts

The wheels of each rolling hut help to elevate the structure so guests can enjoy an optimal view…

The wheels on the hut go round and round

The wheels on the hut go round and round

Ready for a glimpse at the interior? The modern design does not disappoint. In fact, these dwellings were designed by Tom Kundig of Olson Kundig Architects. Note the warm wooden details and the earthy glow of each space:

Rolling huts interior

Rolling huts interior

 Leaf House

We end by turning our attention to Leaf House, designed to shelter a family of four. Built from Forest Stewardship Certified timber and reclaimed materials, this is one eco-friendly home! The space is 215 square feet, including a 55 square foot sleeping loft. The photos that follow are courtesy of Leafhouse/Laird Herbert via Tiny House Talk.

Leaf House on wheels

Leaf House on wheels

This home was cleverly created by Laird Herbert. We love how the exterior of the house combines metal and FSC tongue and groove cedar. FYI–the interior walls of the home are crafted from birch plywood and drywall.

Leaf House close-up

Leaf House close-up

It’s amazing how many separate areas can fit into one compact space. Below we see the sleeping loft, the kitchen, the dining “room,” and the living area, complete with a sofa bed. Hint: you can maximize your space by placing sleeping zones in out-of-the-way spots. Or using dual-purpose furniture, such as a sofa that is also a bed!

Interior of Leaf House on wheels

Interior of Leaf House on wheels

In another view of the living space, we see a wall mirror, recessed lighting, and two large mineral specimens that add earthy interest:

Leaf House on wheels interior view

Leaf House on wheels interior view

Check out the kitchen below, complete with a refrigerator and a GE oven powered by propane. The dining area is tucked neatly against the window so there’s room to eat, live and breathe.

Leaf House kitchen

Leaf House kitchen

Can you see yourself living in a house on wheels? Would it be difficult for you to downsize, or would you find the experience liberating? Share your thoughts by leaving a comment below…

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Original Article:

http://freshome.com/2012/10/11/10-clever-interior-design-tricks-to-transform-your-home/

 

Whether you’ve just moved or are looking for a quick, little home pick-me-up, or perhaps something more significant, there are some well-known interior design tricks that designers employ that you too can easily do with minimal effort and cost.  Sometimes the smallest things make the greatest impact. It could be the addition of a mirror, a painting, a lamp or even a plant. Maybe you want to soften your walls, brighten a room, or add some warmth to your living space. Take a look at these clever design tips and see how they can inspire you!

Design tricks via Triangle Honeymoom bright LR 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

1. Paint smaller rooms in softer, lighter colors to help make the room feel larger.

The living room above is a great example of how to maximize a small living space. A room of this size has the tendency to seem cramped, but the large windows, light colored walls and ample use of mirrors not only reflect the natural light pouring in from the doors and the windows but the use of mirrors also gives the optical illusion of space, making the room seem larger than it actually is. Conversely, darker colors will make a room feel smaller. Even with the abundance of natural light and the strategic placement of the mirrors, this room in a darker shade would have a more boxed-in feel to it.

Design Tricks via Michael Partenio Mirrros to add light 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

2. Use decorative mirrors to add instant light to your living space.

As seen above, mirrors can also be used to make a small space feel larger. For larger rooms, or any room with a more limited amount of natural light, mirrors placed directly across from the windows, will add instant light. Decorative mirrors can also be used in lieu of art to fill empty wall space. Large or small, mirrors add light and dimension to your living space.

Design tricks image via google mixed up textures and patterns 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

3. Mix it up. Mix up patterns and textures. Mix up old and new, expensive and inexpensive. 

There’s nothing wrong with placing family heirlooms alongside your modern couch. All good interior decorators will tell you that the most important aspect to decorating your home is that it reflects who you are, your personality and your style. The antique Chippendale desk that was your grandfather’s tells a story. It tells the story of your past. The modern couch you fell in love with and simply had to purchase also tells a story, your present story, and there is no reason why the present and past can’t co-exist beautifully together. The same can be said for art. Now you might not want to place a painting by Salvador Dali on the same wall next to a Monet, but there’s no reason why they can’t be in the same room together. With fabrics whether it be furniture, rugs or pillows, varied colors and patterns can bring warmth and texture into your living space.

design tricks via decoist couches w slip covers 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

4. Slip into something a little more comfortable!

Slip covers often get a bad rap but they are truly wonderful things. They can serve as a  means of changing your furniture’s look to reflect the seasons. These easily removed coverings allow you to have a sophisticated look without constantly worrying about people dirtying or spilling on your furniture. Slip covers are ideal for rooms used frequently by children. Above the white slip-covered couches gives the air of a casual, comfortable, easy yet sophisticated elegance.

Design tricks via hgtv wicker baskets used as storage1 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

5. Wicker baskets

Wicker baskets are an economical and elegant way to add storage to any room. Baskets can be used to store and display books, architectural and decor magazines, toys, towels and blankets to name a few. Place a couple of small wicker baskets on the counter-tops in your kitchen to beautifully display and store your fruit and vegetables.

Design tricks using what you have plates on walls The Nester 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home
6. Use what you already have to decorate.

We all have items in our possession, probably packed up in boxes somewhere and haven’t given them a second glance. Your home needs some accessories. Instead of running to the store, take a good look at what you already have. Trays, wooden, acrylic, metal or silver can be placed on top of luggage racks, tea carts, trunks, bedside tables and coffee tables for extra texture and dimension. Arrange candles on them, frames or pile books on top of them. Plates can be hung to create wonderful wall art. Art from children’s books can be framed and hung in nurseries, children’s rooms or their bathrooms. You will be amazed at what you can do with what you already have!

decorating tricks hannging pot racks via decortoadore 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

7. Add a hanging pot holder to your kitchen.

Kitchens are meant to be warm and inviting. We spend much of our time in them whether it be for preparing meals, serving meals or entertaining. A hanging pot rack is useful elegance. Kitchens are meant to feel as though they are in constant use and a hanging pot rack certainly makes one feel this way. In addition to looking so wonderful, (there are many sizes and styles available) additional cupboard space below is now freed up to store other items. Seldom has anyone complained of having too much storage.

design tricks plants in the house pinterest1 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

8. Go green.

Add plants to your living space. Add them to every room, small or large, few or many. Plants are an inexpensive means to accessorizing your space and adding color and texture. Not only are plants beautiful but many can clean household air and balance humidity. They can absorb pollutants and remove harmful gases from the air. No home should be without these wonderful greens!

design tricks painted bookcases via redoitdesign1 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

9. Paint or wallpaper your bookcases.

This instant pop of color will brighten and re-energize any room! It’s amazing how something so simple as a coat of colorful paint can instantly energize and transform your space. This built-in bookcase would be simple and ordinary without the bright blue interior. Perhaps the simplest and most inexpensive way to transform a boring space is to apply a coat of paint somewhere unexpected. Bookcases are an ideal place to start because you don’t need to paint a large area. Other fun places to add a pop of color include painting fireplace mantels, the insides of closets, hallways and ceilings.

design tricks via glitter guide layered rugs1 10 Clever Interior Design Tricks to Transform Your Home

10. Use area rugs to soften hardwood floors.

Throw rugs give warmth and can add great texture, color and personality to your living space. Hardwood floors are beautiful and easy to maintain but they lack the comfort that carpeted floors offer, especially in the cooler months. Area rugs can add fun and functionality to your living space. Use several of varying patterns and fabrics together to showcase your character. Or add several rugs of the same pattern and fabric, or different textures but the same color. The possibilities are endless. You can change your area rugs to reflect the seasons using warmer tones and fabrics for cooler months and lighter ones for the warmer days of the year. There are many lovely cotton, washable area rugs which are ideal for those homes with children. There really is no reason why a home with young children cannot also be a stylish one.

What inspired you? Personally, I’m just mad about these animal hide rugs that seem to be all the rage lately. The question is, do I go for the cow or the zebra? Or both, and just say that I live in a barn!

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