Kitchen in Barn Conversion- Rutland, LeicestershireFarmhouse Kitchen

As featured in The Sunday Times.

The owners of this period property wanted to add their own personal stamp without having to choose between design and functionality.

Hill Farm offered practical solutions without compromising on style or space – side-by-side under counter fridges, bi-fold doors with adjustable shelves, maximum work space – created from solid wood and hand painted.

Inspiration for a large farmhouse l-shaped eat-in kitchen remodel in Other with a farmhouse sink, recessed-panel cabinets, gray cabinets, wood countertops and an island —  Houzz
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This photo has 27 questions
lynn_mcnabb1 wrote:May 10, 2015
  • Becky Christain

    We have cabinets that appears the paint is baked on and is peeling at the edge where you can see wood. Any idea how to remove the coating or deal with the peeling cabinet doors and drawers. The cabinets are white.

  • 2827

    what is the floor tile?

Jennifer Hayman wrote:Aug 18, 2014
  • sandicohn

    how are you venting the stove?


  • PRO
    THE FRENCH BARN - Lacanche Canada

    This looks like a classic AGA cooker with an "integrated" vent pipe (black pipe going up into the chimney).

    Cheers,

Alexis Campbell wrote:Feb 22, 2015
  • PRO
    Hill Farm Furniture Ltd
    Hi Alexis, its a 'french farmhouse' sink from 'the kitchen sink company'
  • Becky Christain

    It is called a farmers sink, you would love it, it not only looks great but is very nice to have a sink that large if you do much entertaining.

bresko wrote:Jan 23, 2015
  • bresko

    what bricks did you use and where did you buy them. Very nice. Thank you.


  • PRO
    Hill Farm Furniture Ltd
    Hi, the bricks were existing.
Jackie Smith wrote:Aug 10, 2014
  • PRO
    Hill Farm Furniture Ltd
    This kitchen is painted in Farrow & Ball 'Dove Tale'.
  • Becky Christain

    We have cabinets that seem to be baked on paint, we are hoping to remove the paint as it is peeling around the edge of doors and drawers, do you have any suggestion and if so did you prime your cabinets, I read the color, can you tell me the brand of paint. Thanks beautiful kitchen, we love our island and we laid our own alcove, makes us very proud.

kimmpenn wrote:Jan 8, 2015
  • PRO
    Hill Farm Furniture Ltd
    Hi there, we use something called 'OSMO' top oil, very hygienic, resilient to all day to day liquids- wine, water, juice etc. it really is very good stuff. depending on the amount of use, you will need to re-oil perhaps every 6 months- year. For children, it's also much softer too, where ever there's granite/stone there's a higher risk of smashing things!! I can't recommend it enough. Hope this helps, Jo.
emmanuelanne wrote:Oct 4, 2014
  • PRO
    Hill Farm Furniture Ltd
    Hi there, the wood is English Oak and we use a clear oil to treat them called 'OSMO oil'. Hope that helps! Thanks, Jo
thomasyounis wrote:Jan 24, 2016
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          عباس المحتسب wrote:May 10, 2015
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              peakmotors wrote:May 10, 2015
                randerson2211 wrote:May 10, 2015
                  kelleygibbs wrote:May 7, 2015
                    Sandy wrote:Feb 8, 2015
                      Buck Freeman wrote:Nov 19, 2014

                        What Houzz contributors are saying:

                        jenott
                        Jennifer Ott Design added this to Houzz Quiz: What Kitchen Countertop Is Right For You?Apr 30, 2015

                        You got …Wood: Unleash your inner baker with a run of wood-clad countertops. Wood is gaining momentum as a popular countertop material, perhaps as a reaction against cold, hard, ubiquitous granite. It certainly can’t be beat for the richness it imparts to a kitchen, and with prices ranging from $30 to $100 per square foot installed, wood can be a well-priced option for those on a moderate budget.Wood is a great choice for those who are handy, because butcher block and other wood slabs are among the easiest countertop materials to cut and install. The downside of wood, though, is that it takes a good bit of maintenance to keep it looking pristine. Wipe up spills immediately and use cutting boards and trivets to protect it from damage. Also check with the manufacturer for recommendations for oiling or sealing the wood. Depending on wear and tear, you will likely need to oil or reseal the wood from one to several times a year.Learn more about wood countertops

                        What Houzzers are commenting on:

                        tomlencustomhomes
                        Tom Len Custom Homes added this to Barn Conversions2 days ago

                        Crisp, clean and white kitchen in this open, converted barn offers an open and airy space to enjoy many meals.

                        nicholas_meyer
                        Nicholas Meyer added this to Kellems Lane House2 days ago

                        Like the wood countertops on the white cabinets

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