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Inspiration for a large timeless u-shaped ceramic floor and beige floor open concept kitchen remodel in San Diego with a farmhouse sink, beaded inset cabinets, beige cabinets, marble countertops, beige backsplash, mosaic tile backsplash, stainless steel appliances and an island

Rancho Santa FeTraditional Kitchen, San Diego

Inspiration for a large timeless u-shaped ceramic floor and beige floor open concept kitchen remodel in San Diego with a farmhouse sink, beaded inset cabinets, beige cabinets, marble countertops, beige backsplash, mosaic tile backsplash, stainless steel appliances and an island —  Houzz

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This photo has 19 questions

sherilevin wrote:Oct 5, 2011
David Schiller wrote:Feb 24, 2012
  • eggrollkara
    looks like two 36" fridge/freezer. Upper is fridge and lower two drawers is the freezer
gabymarie wrote:Jul 16, 2012
I love this! How much would this cost?

  • Talmage Dangerfield

    Wow, that is really awesome. I love the color of the cabinet, and I think that this is such a creative idea. My wife and I are planning on remodeling our kitchen. I think that 20,000 dollars is a little bit out of our budget. http://iceman.com.au

  • Christina Brine

    Talmage Dangerfield is spam

lhagel wrote:Aug 15, 2012
what size are the appliance pulls on both the fridge and freezer drawers? What brand/style are the pulls?

  • PRO
    Design Moe Kitchen & Bath / Heather Moe designer
    The appliance handles in this kitchen are by a high-end firm in New York called Edgar Berebi, in the Antique Nickel finish. The style is "Nantucket." We went with the 12" pull on the fridges on top and the 8" pull on the freezer drawers below. The 2 cabinets in the middle have 1.25" knobs from the same collection. Should you decide to go ahead and order similar appliance pulls from Edgar Berebi, make sure you order the 8" appliance pulls and not the 8" cabinet handles: although they look the same in photos, there are substantial differences between the 2 products that you will notice immediately when you see them in person. The cabinet handles are skinnier, less expensive, and unsuitable for appliance applications. And if you do order, please tell Jenny you were referred by me...
jockmag wrote:Oct 11, 2012
lkdzn wrote:Oct 29, 2012
  • PRO
    Design Moe Kitchen & Bath / Heather Moe designer
    Hi Priscilla- In regard to that ½” gap all the way around the doors, you are going to need that clearance to allow for proper door swing and airflow all around the unit. In other words, if you were to try and get rid of that reveal by enlarging the door panels, the doors would probably bind –up as you pivoted them open. (Eliminating the gap may also cause overheating issues.) If you look on Page 22 of the current SUB-ZERO DESIGN GUIDE (dated 5/2011 on the back cover), under the heading “Flush Inset Application” you will see a set of general bullet points, and the 5th one down explains why the ½” gap is needed.
    Appliance manufacturers understand that space is at a premium in most residential kitchens, and as a rule they don’t specify extra spaces (or gaps) unless there is an actual, meaningful reason to have that gap or space there. So it’s risky to stray—even a little-- from their suggested clearances. Perhaps you could consider changing them if you had already installed that particular model fridge several times, so that you understood the why and how—but even then, I’d hesitate before I would advise anyone to, say, adjust the panel sizes.
    I have to say that I applaud you, however, for doing the right thing: you took the time to review the fridge sections, and you clearly understand them well enough to realize that there will be ½” reveals all around the perimeter of the unit when it is correctly installed. (Just FYI: although a ½” reveal sounds huge, it really doesn’t seem to stand out in the finished installation.)
  • PRO
    French Accent LLC
    Hi Heather,thank you for taking the time to answer my question. I was just wondering how did you get these fridges to not have any gaps around in your design? Merci!
mykitchennotes wrote:Jan 7, 2014
  • simplyrsvp

    Is your hardware specific to "appliance" hardware or can you use normal decorative hardware? (Asking for my dishwasher and ice machine since our chosen line of hardware doesn't have matching "appliance-specific" hardware.)

  • PRO
    Design Moe Kitchen & Bath / Heather Moe designer

    You may remember that 5-10 years ago we were putting grossly oversized hardware on fridges and dishwashers--we seemed to feel that we needed HUGE handles to open these appliances. For this reason the "Appliance" version of any handle is usually bulked up considerably from the standard "Cabinet" version.

    Having said this, you may have noticed recently that some people are using standard hardware for appliances. Besides being less expensive, it also helps the appliances to blend in better. So as long as you can get a comfortable grip on the handles you are considering (and as long as you can get longer screws, which you usually can), then I don't know of any reason that you should waste your time chasing "appliance-specific" hardware.

ghalili wrote:Sep 2, 2014
Are these mitered door style? Is it possible to have a horizontal

- center rail in a mitered door?

    Kathe Makris wrote:Feb 5, 2015
    Whose refrigerator is this?

    • fallensnow

      what kind of fridge is this?

    • suzansmall
      SubZero columns
    Damien Mcdowell wrote:Nov 14, 2015
    how much is it

      Janel Mendoza wrote:Mar 30, 2016
      where can I buy a frig like this?

      - How much is it?

      • PRO
        Design Moe Kitchen & Bath / Heather Moe designer

        Hi Janel. You're seeing two 27" wide Sub-Zero Integrated units in this photo. There is a left hand unit (with fridge in the top area, freezer drawers below) and a right-hand unit (same configuration). They were about $6,000/each, and the cabinetry "armoire" and fridge panels in the photo added another $18,000.

        I wish I could tell you that there are less expensive ways of getting the same effect, but I don't know of any. True built-in fridges are way more costly than stand-alone fridges, and--somewhat ironically-- they have less cubic feet of storage inside.

        Good luck with your remodeling project.

      Beauty Remembered wrote:Aug 19, 2016
        Noam Green wrote:Apr 7, 2017
        • PRO
          Design Moe Kitchen & Bath / Heather Moe designer

          Hi Noam Green,

          This refrigeration armoire is made up of 3 cabinets and a top. The first cabinet is a tall surround with matching panels made to fit a 30" wide integrated Sub-Zero fridge/freezer. The middle cabinet is a 12" wide tall bookcase. The third cabinet is another tall surround with panels made to fit another integrated 30" wide Sub-Zero fridge/freezer. The top, a decorative pediment, spans all three cabinets.

          The 2 fridge/freezer units are more or less identical, except that only one has an ice-maker. (The fridge doors can be set up as either right or left handed onsite.)

          These fridges were from Sub-Zero's 700 "Integrated" series. This meant that the units could line up with cabinetry to really blend in. (You'll notice the the bottom drawers are the same height as typical base cabinets.) An integrated fridge is different from a simple panel-ready fridge; although both can be fitted with cabinet panels, you may have trouble lining up a non-integrated model with your cabinet toekick height and your countertop height. It has also been a challenge to deal with the ventilation panel normally located at the top of the fridge (but located behind the lower portion of the bottom freezer drawer in this integrated model).

          Sub-Zero has been working on updating their model numbers and unit widths in the past couple of years, so I'm not sure what the new model numbers are. The company has always been incredibly helpful, however, so I'm sure that a good appliance person could help you get the right model.

          Best of luck with your project-


        kimbaby57 wrote:Dec 16, 2017
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