This transitional kitchen remodel features painted blue cabinets paired paired with oak cabinets and a white subway tile backsplash. Custom wood storage baskets decorate a shiplap accent wall, while several stools line the kitchen island, providing a spot for casual dining. Recessed lighting illuminates the space.
Removing a wall between the dining room and living room not only gave new life to the space, it facilitated a structural reconfiguration that functionally and visually redefined spaces. Dark hardwood floor blends seamlessly throughout all three rooms, while the open floor plan now creates a space that ideal for family to gather as well as for entertaining.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers John Colaneri and Anthony Corrino replaced the claustrophobia-inducing wall with a knee wall, making room for the new kitchen peninsula with sleek, integrated appliances.
The shelves and frames for the custom barn doors in this kitchen have been stained to match the cabinets and the base for the kitchen island. The natural color of the wood is infused with a hint of charcoal to coordinate these details with the cabinets and the gray and white tile floor and wall. As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens.
Rustic wood and metal barstools pull up underneath the kitchen island's butcher-block countertops, creating a casual dining spot and perfect place to gather while this avid baker is prepping her next creation. Open pantry shelving keeps all ingredients in view and easy to reach.
The main countertops are honed Carrara marble for a classic look that's ideally suited to a baker's kitchen. In addition to its elegant appearance, the smooth marble offers a perfect surface for rolling out dough. Bright teal cabinets create a striking contrast and add bold color to the space.
As seen on HGTV's America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers found a way to keep appliances from being so obtrusive-they hid the microwave in the kitchen island and covered the refrigerator with wood panels, creating a seamless, elegant design.
Oversized globe pendants bring a contemporary vibe over the stainless steel countertop. A multicolored tile backsplash contrast against the rustic wood ceiling beams, which are load bearing as well decorative.
To create a unique for this America's Most Desperate Kitchens Renovation, John and Anthony used black, white and gray hexagonal tiles to create a striking floor and ceiling height backsplash. The tile floor spills into the living room, where wood cutouts connect the kitchen to the renovated living room.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers created a stylish, neutral space to complement their kitchen design by creating a living room that features a leather chair, an area rug with a floor lamp and an updated fireplace and hearth.
The remodeled dining area -- in warm wood tones, muted gray-greens and charcoal -- exemplifies the casual, comfortable vibe the Kitchen Cousins were going for with this renovation. To add historic character to the dining room, stamped-tin tiles were installed on the ceiling. The tiles are in varied patterns alternating between linear, medallion and floral designs. An impressive chandelier adds a touch of elegance to the space.
A trio of industrial-style sconces provide task lighting over the kitchen sink and prep area. Black quartz countertops top the muted gray cabinets, while white subway tile creates a contrasting backsplash. Open shelving with wrought iron brackets keep dishes and mugs handy.
In this kitchen renovated by Kitchen Cousins Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri, the new cabinets have plain slab doors, simple panel faces that create an uncluttered, contemporary look.
To create the perfect vintage, farmhouse look, designers at America's Most Desperate Kitchens added a new, pastel green Smeg refrigerator. Despite its retro design, it has all the modern gadgets of a stainless steel fridge in a cute, kitschy package. To complete the design, custom large pattern tile flooring and an exposed beam gives the space an authentic farmhouse feel.
In this kitchen renovation by Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri, walls were removed to open the kitchen onto adjacent spaces. The dividing wall behind the sink is wrapped with brick veneer. The surface is vintage brick that's been sliced into thin tiles that are easy to install but retain the authentic look of exposed brick.
Featured on HGTV's America's Most Desperate Kitchens, both the kitchen and dining room areas were small and closed off, so designers John and Anthony took out part of the kitchen wall, creating a bar area that opens both spaces making them feel larger.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers created a unique, contemporary dining space for this couple by elevating their dining table. The table looks similar to a kitchen island, but with no cabinets underneath, the fixture creates a fun piece for the homeowners to use as the central location for their entertaining.
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