Sask Cres KitchenTransitional Kitchen

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Kitchen - transitional kitchen idea in Other with a farmhouse sink, recessed-panel cabinets, blue cabinets, multicolored backsplash and matchstick tile backsplash —  Houzz
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This photo has 22 questions
jayawin wrote:September 13, 2012
ksho wrote:August 26, 2012
Aussie wrote:June 6, 2011
  • PRO
    ana nardi
    6 years ago
    Beautiful design! What is the name of the this countertop edge??
  • Gabriella Williams
    5 years ago
    Please tell us where to get the lighted shelf. Or was it custom made?
tealeaf17 wrote:November 22, 2011
mayasamayas wrote:August 6, 2015
Susan Shapiro wrote:March 25, 2012
  • betsyvee
    7 years ago
    I am interested in the shelf info too!
  • O W
    7 years ago
    I too would like to know what type of wood is this shelf
Debra Powell wrote:June 12, 2015
  • PRO
    Taylor Made Custom
    4 years ago
    You Dream it, Taylor Made it!
Michele Heard wrote:April 12, 2015
  • Liz Walk
    4 years ago
    We have a similar sink from Elkay
kennacarter wrote:May 13, 2014
  • how2girl
    5 years ago
    Dillon pulls - Restoration Hardware
Dottie Miller wrote:May 18, 2011
  • PRO
    KitchenLab Interiors
    8 years ago
    It looks like a very white Statuary or Calacatta marble. There are different types and some have pronounced veining than others.
jocsue wrote:January 21, 2018
    Kayla Prescott wrote:July 21, 2016
      dianabwolfson wrote:June 22, 2015
        annanichole12 wrote:December 8, 2014
          djsmodern wrote:February 20, 2014
            naizee wrote:December 7, 2013
              cariver wrote:March 5, 2013
                derb1 wrote:August 12, 2012
                  Lokman Salikoon wrote:March 8, 2012

                    What Houzz contributors are saying:

                    Jennifer Ott Design added this to 20 Kitchen Must-Haves From Houzz ReadersApril 2, 2015

                    5. Double-bowl sink. By far the most controversial item on my must-have list was a single-bowl sink. Many of you say a double-bowl sink is a must in your kitchen. “Count me in the old-fashioned stainless steel double-bowl-sink faction,” Ibseyb says. “Yes, a single huge bowl would be great for cookie sheets or my giant stockpot, but I will never understand how one-bowl-sink people manage to do the ordinary daily dishes without the second bowl to rinse in, no matter how often it’s described to me.” The consensus seems to be that double sinks are best for those who hand wash most dishes, and single-bowl sinks are better suited to those who wash their dishes primarily in the dishwasher. Read about how to select the number of bowls for your sink

                    Karen Egly-Thompson added this to Trick Out Your Kitchen Backsplash for Storage and MoreAugust 6, 2014

                    Shelving: Shelving is probably the easiest and most common backsplash storage accessory. However, because most shelves have items resting on top of the surface rather than hanging downward, they’re typically installed on backsplash walls that don’t have upper cabinets. Substantial shelving like this would need to be anchored to wall studs or have appropriate blocking behind the wall surface to accommodate its alignment with the sink area.

                    Mary Jo Bowling added this to How to Choose the Right Kitchen SinkMay 1, 2014

                    2. Double farmhouse sink.Pros: Same benefits as any other double sink.Cons: It does not have the true vintage style of a single-basin farmhouse sink.

                    Rachel Grace added this to Kitchen Sinks: Stainless Steel Shines for Affordability and StrengthFebruary 10, 2013

                    The basics: Stainless steel kitchen sinks contain chromium and nickel, materials that make them truly stainless and resistant to rust. The sinks come in varying thicknesses: 16 gauge (thicker and higher in quality) to 22 gauge (thinner and less expensive).Cost: $100 to $600 average. However, prices can go up dramatically — up to $2,000 or more — for premium steel, a thicker gauge and more complicated sink layouts.

                    Buckminster Green LLC added this to Contractor Tips: Countertop Installation from Start to FinishMarch 9, 2012

                    On template day, you may still need to make some decisions. Decide how much of the sink will show on an undermount install. If keeping the sink clean with little hassle is a priority, have the contractor bring the edge of the countertop flush with the walls of the sink. If you prefer the look shown here, where some of the top flange shows all around, let your installer know. Ask where the seams will be. Very few counters lack seams. In stone with veining, you may be able to hide a seam along a vein, and colored epoxies should make all seams hard to spot.

                    Debbie Snider added this to The Perfect Finish for Your TileAugust 23, 2011

                    No trim. First let's look at situations where no trim is needed. For most glass tile installations, when the tile is not cut, you don't need to trim it out. In this kitchen backsplash, matchstick glass tile runs horizontally and the top portion is smooth. The cut edges are right against the wall cabinet on one side and window casing on the other, so they are not exposed and do not need trim.

                    What Houzzers are commenting on:

                    tmtaylor77 added this to KitchenMarch 22, 2020

                    Stainless steel sink apron style

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