A cooker top and kitchen sink snugly reside in this cutting-edge urban showcase. When you don’t have a lot of space and you need to utilize one room for cooking, for eating, for working in, for watching TV… well these units take (and also make) the cake.
When you’re downsizing into a space-challenged apartment, getting rid of a bunch of stuff is the first step, but actually, living there on a day-to-day basis ultimately requires all sorts of space-maximizing tricks and hacks. Sometimes that means resorting to methods like storing clothes in a rarely-used oven or building a sleeping loft so shallow you better hope you don’t sit bolt upright in the middle of the night, but some crafty designers and DIYers have managed to come up with integrated solutions that look great, especially considering the diminutive dimensions of each room.
You’ve also got eye-level views of the racks, and the ability to position the dishwasher directly next to the sink for even more convenience. As the designers note, the vertical design eliminates the need for a watertight seal around the door, which can be one of the weakest points of a front-loading dishwasher.
Keep a tea diary via the app, and use the online tea database to find new leaves to try. And of course sipping tea is always social, so you can share tips and tasting notes online with other tea aficionados.
Combining the appearance of basalt with highlights of gold and brass (typically ‘Dickensian’ metals), The Fire Kitchen suggests warmth and flame. It resonates beautifully with Dixon’s ‘Melt’ series of pendant light fittings, fashioned in copper.
Comprised of a system of open shelving that can be used to store anything from wine bottles to cups and decorative ornaments, the bar block also comes with three specially-designed cutting boards, which slot in and can be easily removed one at a time. The shelves themselves can be repositioned as required, allowing you to clear some space if you ever need to store bigger items.
Many kitchens that aren’t equipped with custom features from the get-go often end up with annoying pockets of unusable space. These “dead zones” most commonly occur between the fridge and the storage units or at the end of a counter. Thanks to Henrybuilt’s new Vertical Bar Block, these leftover spaces can be filled in and fully utilized.
‘Gali’ by designer Ana Arana is made up of four luggage-sized modules so it can easily be transported from one location to the next, eliminating the need for a built-in kitchen all together. While unusual, this kind of setup makes interiors far more versatile, enabling residents to make use of the space the way they really need it instead of dedicating a big chunk of an apartment to a function that’s not used very often. This compact kitchen design includes an induction cooktop, basin, refrigerator, drawers and a combination prep/dining table. Everything slides out or folds away.
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