Small trendy dark wood floor bar cart photo in Houston with furniture-like cabinets — Houzz
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Lara Sargent added this to
Go bottom-heavy. There are no hard and fast rules for this, but generally it’s wise to keep bulky bottles, ice buckets and decanters on the bottom tier of your cart and display lighter, more delicate glassware on top. So it can be a good idea to choose a cart with a large space underneath. This will help the weight distribution and balance of the cart as you move it from room to room. It also means transparent glasses on the top shelf won’t obscure or clash with any artwork or photographs hanging above it.
Michelle Gage | Interior Designer added this to
4. Stylish corner. A corner of a room can be a notoriously difficult spot to decorate. A potted plant or an old chair that no one ever sits in are common choices, but a bar cart can add instant interest. This gilded beauty against a wallpapered accent wall creates a captivating vignette.
Bryan Anthony added this to
2. A gold Gerard bar cart from Worlds Away mixes well with the black-and-white hexagonal wallpaper in this Houston home.
Toronto Interior Design Group | Yanic Simard added this to
7. Serving stations. Whether your party is 10 people or 100, you can always use a little crowd control. Creating natural reasons for people to circulate through a space, rather than bunching up in one area, makes for better traffic flow and more mingling.One of the best ways to subtly get people moving is to place a drink station (or a food station, in a buffet scenario) away from obvious gathering spots, like the kitchen island or the main seating. Setting up a little bar like this one in a corner out of the way of traffic will keep guests circulating instead of stopping in hallways or doorways.