Double and they have a single too. Might work great.
Hello finiwithfour! The countertop is made of Bianco Carrara marble and a custom fabrication product. If you like it, we can do the same countertop for your kitchen from our marble slabs. We have a wide selection of marble slabs available, such as Bianco Carrera (White Carrara), Bianco Dolomiti (White Dolomite), Bardiglio Gray, Nero Marquina Black, White Onyx and Crema Marfil.
love! this! - We're renovating our home and have a similar look in mind with white and woods. Can you tell me what the wood post is finished with? Thanks! 1 Like 1 comment PRO Delpino Custom Homes Hi D, So glad you like our work! It is finished with reclaimed barnwood from a local store in Charleston SC called Encore.
A turquoise accent wall sits opposite the floor-to-ceiling windows. This same color is found on accent walls throughout the house. Accent wall paint: Bahamian Escape, Clark + Kensington; Knicker dining chairs: Blu Dot; Turquoise artwork: Pat Mattina; Heracleum II LED suspension chandelier by Bertjan Pot for Moooi: Lightology Look for those chairs.
Wood is a people-pleaser: It doesn’t matter if you’re a fan of contemporary or period style, it’ll fit into either setting. For a laid-back, modern, space-enhancing finish, choose a pale wood; darker tones suit more formal kitchens. Go for lots of grain to add texture and interest to cabinetry with little detailing.
Designer Jodi Swartz of KitchenVisions agrees that Shaker-style cabinets are likely here to stay. “Shaker isn’t going anywhere. It’s been the trend in New England for at least the last 15 years,” she says. Swartz recently added Shaker-style cabinets to this remodeled Boston kitchen, which also features dark-stained wood ceiling molding and bright red appliances. “Very little goes out of style if a kitchen is thoughtfully designed and sympathetic to the home’s aesthetic,” she says.
Freshen your vacuum filters. The filter on your vacuum cleaner is designed to capture the fine dust and particles the machine sucks up. Filters that are clogged may fail to trap this dust and could even blast it back into the air. So aim to replace or wash any filters as often as your model’s manufacturer recommends.
Freshen your vacuum filters. The filter on your vacuum cleaner is designed to capture the fine dust and particles the machine sucks up. Filters that are clogged may fail to trap this dust and could even blast it back into the air. So aim to replace or wash any filters as often as your model’s manufacturer recommends. Cabinet inserts for my broom closet.
Don’t dry up. In addition to using a suitable cloth, avoid dusting dry. When dust is dry, it can easily become airborne, making it harder to trap. Spritz dusters and cloths with a dusting spray or polish, or even a fine mist of water, for more efficient cleaning and better results. Use sparingly to avoid smear marks. If you’re using furniture polish, always spray it onto the duster as well, rather than directly onto the furniture, which can lead to thick and unevenly distributed build-ups of polish that are hard to wipe away.
Invest in the right tools. It’s important to use the right form of duster. A feather design will only move dust particles around, sending them into the air to land again right after you’ve finished cleaning. You want to trap your dust, not simply relocate it! So get hold of a microfiber or electrostatic duster, which will holds on to the particles. Make sure you wash or replace it once dirty. I like the shelves above the appliances.
What good is a view if it’s blurred by smudges and dirt? Don’t leave out windows in your cleaning routine. How often: Up to you, but two to three times a year is recommended. Before you begin, make sure you protect your floors, walls and countertops from any drips of cleaning solution you’ll be using. A solution of warm water and mild dish soap is a safe bet. Use a sponge to scrub down the windows, getting into the creases and corners. Then use a squeegee and wipe dry with a clean towel. And don’t forget to clean the window screens.
A clean floor begins with regular vacuuming. But food stains and scuff marks need a little more attention. How often: Daily, once a week or as needed. Laminate floors need a barely dampened mop and small amount of gentle cleanser. For tough spots, you’ll want to get on your hands and knees and work on the spot with a scrubber. The same goes for tile floors, but grout lines will give you more trouble. Try this grout-cleaning solution as needed. Hardwood floors are a different beast and will depend on the kind of finish that’s on your wood: polyurethane, shellac, wax or varnish. Follow the link below for tips on determining what finish you have. Reducing dirt by not wearing shoes inside your house is the first line of defense. Next, vacuuming, sweeping and dust mopping with a solution of dishwashing soap and water will take care of the rest.
Walls Walls see a fair share of abuse from splatters, scuffs and dings. How often: Every few weeks or as needed. Start including your walls every now and then in your vacuuming routine. This will help keep dust from accumulating and making the walls look drab. For spots, wipe clean with a damp cloth. For tougher areas, try a thick paste of baking soda and water. If all else fails, consider a Magic Eraser.
It’s hard to feel like you’re operating in a clean kitchen when you know a huge, disorganized mess lurks behind your cabinet doors. How often: As needed. Begin by taking everything out and sorting by what you want to keep and what you want to donate. Then wipe down all the shelves and walls to remove stains and any food crumbs. This is a good time to assess what you can do to improve storage and organization.
Butcher block and cutting board. Even if you don’t have full butcher block countertops, chances are you’ve got a hefty cutting board that needs cleaning. How often: After each use. Oil as needed. Unlike, say, laminate surfaces that take awhile for stains to penetrate, wood surfaces require fast acting. After you’re done cutting or chopping, remove all food waste and scrub the surface with mild soap, then dry it. To disinfect, avoid chemical cleaners whose residues can taint food. Instead, use undiluted vinegar. For tough stains, try lemon with table salt, or baking soda. Over time, your wood may need an oil boost. Spread it evenly, let sit for 15 minutes, then wipe off any excess with a clean towel.
Use soft sponges and microfiber cloths to wipe steel surfaces. Avoid steel scouring pads, which can scratch surfaces. For tough spots, use plastic scrubbing pads. For brushed or polished steel surfaces, always wipe and scrub with the grain direction. Use CLR for any hard-water stains, and diluted vinegar, baking soda, alcoholic solvents and chloride-free glass sprays elsewhere.
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