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, this renovated kitchen space in Carmichael, California has been transformed into a state of the art space. The new design features an eat in kitchen with island seating for six, comfortable, leather chairs, updated, stainless steel appliances and a custom, easily accessible wine rack.
The three-dimensional wall tiles in this dining nook are actually made from a recycled byproduct of sugar cane processing. The individual tiles fit together to form a seamless pattern and are easily installed using construction grade double-stick adhesive tape.
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.
In this kitchen, designers from America's Most Desperate Kitchens created an elegant, industrial space for these homeowners. The neutral color of the cabinets and countertops are offset by the blue backsplash that makes the space pop, while metal and wood blend together to create a seamless, industrial design.
Featured on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, this space has been transformed from a tiny, dysfunctional space into an open, stylish one. Outfitted with deep blue cabinets, an apron front sink, cantilevered shelving and stainless steel appliances, this space is stylish, modern and functional.
This newly remodeled kitchen by Kitchen Cousins Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri features a new bakery corner, complete with open pantry walls, an island with a large butcher-block prep area and chic teal cabinets. A blackboard is installed for the homeowner, who is an avid baker, to showcase today's treats.
This elegant, updated kitchen is designed for entertaining. With comfortable seating for six, the kitchen island extends the countertop space, but keeps the dining space separate. This allows for guests to sit down and eat a formal meal or gives the homeowners the option to lay out a spread and have everyone serve themselves.
The dining area is open, sleek and stylized while employing impressive visuals, plenty of natural wood and warm, rustic touches. An informal dining table in a light finish that stands out nicely against the taupe-green walls and dark hardwood floors. Floor-to-ceiling art with supersized graphics depicting flatware and stacked dishes makes a striking statement on the wall.
When it comes to kitchen remodels, Kitchen Cousins John and Anthony have been known to blow out a few walls. For this project they took out the ceiling as well. They added a more substantial ridge beam and took the space to new heights with high vaulted ceilings. Mid-century-inspired furnishings combine with industrial touches to create a fun and funky vibe that's ideally suited to the homeowners -- two self-proclaimed nostalgia and antique-shop junkies.
The homeowners were ready to update their 80-year-old home in a historic part of Nashville. The old kitchen was impossibly small and impractical, but Kitchen Cousins Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri remove walls to open up the floor plan, install sleek white cabinets that contrast against the multi-colored tiled backsplash and create a large island with plenty of prep space.
New furniture and coffered ceilings transform this space into an elegant formal dining room whose design complements the French Country kitchen. The large window lets in plenty of light to illuminate the space and highlight the design, as seen on HGTV's America's Most Desperate Kitchens.
One of the unique features of this space is the gray penny round tile backsplash. This element combines a splash of glamor with the clean lines and neutral color palette of the contemporary design, creating a softer, yet still elegant space. As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens
Above a large, undermount sink, designers John and Anthony installed floating glass shelves to add storage and display space without interrupting the design of the kitchen. As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens.
To add color to the updated, yet still authentic feeling kitchen and dining room spaces, designers on America's Most Desperate Kitchens continued the mint green color from the kitchen into the dining room. The mint green of the refrigerator and the KitchenAid reflect flecks of mint green in the custom, large print tile floor. The same accent color enters the dining room with the vintage, mint green pendant light.
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 America's Most Desperate Kitchens, Kitchen Cousins John Colaneri and Anthony Carrino transformed a tiny kitchenette-style space into this impressive and versatile new kitchen with an open feel and free-flowing access to surrounding rooms.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, designers brightened a dark corner space by adding colored plants, fruits and colorful, vintage glass bottles. To help keep the small space feeling open and bright, glass paneled upper cabinets were installed helping to create an authentic, vintage feel to the space.
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