1,041 remodel apartment Industrial Home Design Photos

Gut Gut
Bratislava Apartment
These shelf's, very interesting- could be used to block of a certain area in a studio apartment
behind the open shelving divides the kitchen from the bathroom. "I wanted to put a small dining and work table there in the kitchen and enlarge the apartment in general, so I had to push the bathroom back — way back. It was a game with millimeters; I was working within a strip of space that was barely over
feet or less:Efficient Manhattan Studio500-Square-Foot Charmer in Santa CruzIndustrial Minihouse in SeattleMobile Microliving in OregonTiny Fold-Out Apartment in BarcelonaIngenious Garage Makeover in Bordeaux
Industrial-Modern Studio in SlovakiaLocation: Bratislava, SlovakiaSize: 516 square feetAfter gutting his industrial apartment, this homeowner was left with little else but concrete vaulted ceilings and an open space. With only one client in mind — himself — he was able to
“kitchen space” — Leslie Elaine
Gut Gut
Bratislava Apartment
I'm thinking of doing a similar layout in my apartment but I have a studio and I hate the idea of my bed being close to my fridge. It just ain't right.
Last is this apartment in Bratislava, Slovakia, by Gut Gut. The character of the existing space is quite raw, with painted brick and a scalloped concrete ceiling. The interior
“Eclectic” — Tyler LeMasters
Crane Residence NYC
column and exposed beams inspired the finishes and materials for the rest of the apartment; unfinished, rustic materials make up most of the space, with glossy white accents cleaning up the edges. To keep the apartment as open as possible, Pena suspended the sleeping area from the beamed ceiling. For
Brendan CraneLocation: New York CitySize: 500 square feet (46½ square meters), 1 lofted bedroom, 1 bathroomYear completed: 2013Like many New York apartments of its age, this one (built in 1900) has a narrow railroad layout. A previous owner had lofted the sleeping area and added a closet underneath, with
“stairs” — nacro31
Specht Harpman Architects
4 Reviews
Manhattan Micro-Loft
flow into one another, and the idea of distinct "rooms" dissolved. Given the miniscule size of the apartment, every inch of space is put to use. Stairs are not merely for circulation through the apartment, but feature built-in storage cabinetry and drawers below. The main bath and shower, in fact, are
Located at the top of a brownstone on Manhattan's Upper West Side, this apartment had a tiny footprint of just 425 feet, but the space stretched vertically for approximately 25 feet, and had access to a roof terrace. Our solution created four separate "living platforms" inserted within the space that
that provide room for all the essentials and still allow the apartment to feel open and light-filled. The lowest level is an entry and kitchen space, and a few steps up is the main living area. Above the living area is a cantilevered bed pavilion that projects out into the main space, supported on steel
“escalier” — Armand Michaud
Chris A. Dorsey Photography
My Houzz: International Meets Industrial in a Brooklyn Loft
pipes and ductwork, bare concrete floors and cinderblock accents? Get inspired by authentic warehouses-turned-lofts, gutted and remodeled factories, and industrial new apartments, too. Browse industrial-style homes
Light loft apartment
Loft apartment
“Industrial” — jlmoreno
Four Brothers LLC
49 Reviews
Washington DC Full House Remodel
It's almost the same layout as my basement remodeling project at present
Use of space for small apartment
Efficiency apartment
Standard basement weth nice remodel
Washington DC Full House Remodel
“Exposed pipes” — wakefield33
Antique Market
2 Reviews
Oliver Simon Design Loft Project
loft apartment
one bedroom loft apartment
small apartment...Clark's Apartment
“combinacion negro con cafe medio” — Tamara Artigas
Design42 Architecture, LLC
NYC Loft
How high are the ceilings in the apartment pictured? I really like how you designed the space!
Apartment/condo/ loft interior idea
Loft apartment...Great apartment...future apartment 2
“Inside window” — Janet D'Ascenzo
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