By Fifine Pastor. Kitchen. Published at Sunday, May 05th, 2019 - 20:39:02 PM.
The trend of making use of old, worn materials or items is a must in green living. As you can see in the above image, a salvaged cabinet comes alive in the kitchen, giving it an interesting piece of furniture that could have been part of a living room in its previous life. By leaving salvaged items a little worn and torn, this further makes them unique creations in the kitchen, while preventing waste in the environment. Stone in the kitchen is always a great natural material, but you can also choose from stone countertops that are made from recycled materials. This takes the green initiative one step further. Stone can be trendy and colorful, as can be seen from the countertop in the above image that is made from recycled wine, beer and Vodka bottles.
If you’ve got a free wall, use one bar to hang up all the pots. Do it cleanly and crisply for an eclectic and stylish look. It’s also a great way to organize your pots and pans while still being able to find them in a jiff. Create a sort of valence by using your pots as the window dressing. Between the light and the texture, this is another functional and stylish way to organize the pots and get them out of the cabinets.
The seating you use in the kitchen should definitely be comfortable, but stylish too. Find the perfect mix between the two ideals by choosing dining chairs. These add an elegant touch to the room while creating a relaxed atmosphere.
If you have designed your living space according to a laid-back, or even beach-inspired design, then you can make the dining room much more casual with the addition of neutral tones as well as wicker chairs. This is the perfect spot to enjoy meals and family time, no black tie required! Dining chairs are a good way to integrate proportion or contrast in the room. Choose chairs that come in different heights to create an interesting layout. Taller end chairs can have an extra function: they help to fill the space in a large room, while creating visual flow with their shorter counterparts.
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