A modern high gloss kitchen in Sand from Second Nature
This stunning kitchen is part of an extension on our client’s existing property. The lovely high ceilings and curved wall of windows give an immense feeling of space and let in lots of light. With a simple yet effective design, the long island in the centre of the room means our clients have a stunning view facing the windows whilst cooking.
The doors are a combination of Avant in Sand and a Textured Wenge from Second Nature. The Sand doors make up the tall units and down one side, the Textured doors feature on the island and add something a bit special to this bright kitchen. Dark Izari panels edge all of the cabinets to give a stunning contrast, and with all the natural light entering this room the kitchen can take these dark units.
The worktops are two different types to fit with the contrasting brown and cream colour scheme. A dark brown Staron in Tempest Adamantine contrasts the light Sand doors on the side cabinets, and a light cream Staron in Tempest Genesis to contrast the dark Wenge cabinets on the island.
The appliances are mainly from Bosch, this includes two single ovens and a microwave and warming drawer, all of which have been integrated into the tall larder units against one wall. The induction hob on the island is from Caple and is flanked by a discreet downdraft extractor. These extractors lift up and extract fumes from behind the hob. A large, stainless steel Samsung American-style fridge freezer and a pop-up EvoLine socket finish off this kitchen’s appliances.
The sink is a large double sink in Stainless Steel from Caple, perfect for lots of washing up. The tap is an ultra-modern, angular tap also from Caple. This has been positioned directly underneath a window so our clients can enjoy the view whilst washing up.
‘Liza & Rick wanted a kitchen design that would stand out in their brand new extension. Our designer stuck to the style of the existing space, contrasting brown and cream colours. High gloss doors combined with textured doors gave the Findlows what they wanted, something unique.’