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Example of a transitional medium tone wood floor entryway design in San Francisco with brown walls

Transitional EntryTransitional Entry, San Francisco

Example of a transitional medium tone wood floor entryway design in San Francisco with brown walls —  Houzz
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This photo has 12 questions
cw1950 wrote:Nov 10, 2013
  • djohn80
    Please provide dimensions for the semi flush pendant light. Interested in purchasing.
  • Charles Mathews
    You can find this light fixture on Overstock.com
delongbailey wrote:Aug 22, 2011
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design
    That light is no longer in production. We may have one or two left in our inventory. Would you be interested? If so contact me at ju@urrutiadesign.com
    --Jason Urrutia/Urrutia Design
  • jojofree1
    Do you still have this light in stock? If so can I get the detentions and more pics?
Johanna Wise_Segatti wrote:Sep 10, 2012
  • mklopens
    i think I have this rug-----Restoration Hardware.
  • mklopens
    That is.....from the old restoration hardware style. They have changed their whole look:(
toddandjenvinson wrote:Aug 3, 2012
  • PRO
    Need information on the light fixture! Please let me know
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design
    We are happy to announce that we have this light fixture back in stock. If you're interested in purchasing this light we offer it for $395. You can contact me directly at ju@urrutiadesign for more info.
    --Jason Urrutia/Urrutia Design
2sunbeams wrote:Jun 13, 2012
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design
    The paint color is Benjamin Moore 977.
    --Jason Urrutia/Urrutia Design
  • 2sunbeams
    Thank you for the kind reply to my color question.
kathyatbp wrote:Jul 4, 2016
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design

    Hi and thank you for your interest in our project. The exterior of the door was painted black. The door is a custom door designed by Urrutia Design. Best of luck!

    --Urrutia Design

Joan Miller wrote:Jan 30, 2014
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design
    Hi Joan,
    It's from a dealer that is no longer in business. If you need assistance with the selection/purchase of a sideboard you can contact our office at 415 332-7777.
    --Jason Urrutia/Urrutia Design
wojiaoliuli wrote:Oct 29, 2013
  • PRO
    Urrutia Design

    Hi, and thanks for your interest! We appreciate the kind words!

    Urrutia Design

mikandy6 wrote:Jul 25, 2012
  • spurgrove
    What color is the wood trim please?
Kincaid antiques & Interiors wrote:Mar 30, 2013
    mcbutters wrote:Jul 2, 2012

      What Houzz contributors are saying:

      Karen Egly-Thompson added this to 7 Ways to Make the Most of Your EntranceFeb 18, 2016

      A semiflush fixture, like the drum-shaped one shown here, is a good alternative if you don’t have enough ceiling clearance for a more substantial pendant.

      Lurdes Abruscato added this to Make a Push for a New DoorbellFeb 24, 2014

      Replacement process: Installing a unit is fairly straightforward, particularly if it’s a surface-mounted product, says Tom Borden, principal at Construction Services and Solutions in Crownsville, Maryland. Recess mounting will require a little more construction know-how, as it can involve cutting through wood, aluminum, brick, stucco, concrete or other entryway materials. If the bell no longer tolls for you, it’s likely the button that needs replacing. Remove the old doorbell cover (usually mounted with two screws), and disconnect the interchangeable wires from the back. Tape the wires down so they don’t slip back into the wall. Using needle-nose pliers and a screwdriver, connect the wires to the screw terminals on the new switch. Remount the switch to the house or doorframe using the screws provided with the new bell. Reestablish the power at the circuit box and test the bell. Since bell buttons often come as a set with a chime box (and chime boxes offer different ringing options and tones), it may be worth replacing the box. The chime box typically is installed on an inside wall high enough to be heard throughout the home (notice the chime box at the top-left corner in this image). Remove the cover plate off the old chime unit, using tape to label the wires according to their respective connections. Unscrew the wires from their terminals and unscrew the chime unit from the wall carefully, ensuring that the wires do not slip into the wall cavity. Thread the wires through the base of the new chime unit and mount it to the wall with the provided screws. Connect the wires to the screw terminals on the new unit, matching the labels to their respective terminals. Attach the cover plate. Turn the power back on and test the unit.

      Lauren Donaldson added this to Take Better Photos of Your House in a Snap: Part 2Jun 3, 2012

      When you start out, try to think like a professional photographer. A pro wouldn't come into your home unprepared and spend a few quick minutes snapping shots — so you shouldn't either. Before you pick up the camera, think about the story you want to tell with your images. Where are the critical spaces, and how do you want to express them? What pieces are stifling the scene? Map out your plan of attack, even breaking it up into stages if it feels overwhelming. Follow the advice below, practice and try not to rush the process.

      Cathy Lara added this to Entertaining at Home: A Host of Party-Prep IdeasApr 5, 2012

      2. Usher guests in with an inviting entryway. Your entryway is your guest's first point of contact with your home's interior. There's no need to make the entryway speak with high volume drama; in fact, the simpler it is, the better. Make sure entryway basics like a bench or a pair of chairs and a coatrack or closet are easily available to guests.Entryways Take a Seat

      Danyelle Mathews added this to Entryways Take a SeatMar 2, 2012

      A matching pair of chairs looks lovely in this large, open foyer.

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