Stefania Morice. Kitchen Decorating. January 09th , 2018.
If you‘re ready to purchase artwork—whether kitchen-themed or simply in a style you prefer that works well with the overall kitchen design—you‘ll have a vast array of options. Many homeowners choose kitchen wall artwork that‘s themed on cooking, baking or dining. For example, images or illustrations from vintage cookbooks can be a great kitchen wall decoration, and they can add some DIY flair to your kitchen space.
From solidly traditional designs to strikingly modern ones, there‘s surely a style that will suit your design and functionality goals. With a little research, you‘re sure to end up with a kitchen design style that works seamlessly with your home‘s overall aesthetic and reflects your personal style.
One of the first things you‘ll need to consider for your open kitchen is how many walls you want to keep standing in the space. If any of the walls are load-bearing, your decision may be made for you (you should probably keep those). But if you‘re relatively free and clear to take down any internal walls, you‘ll have an opportunity to keep as few as just one. Single-wall open kitchens are not uncommon, and they create the most open feel of any design—but you‘ll sacrifice a bit of storage to implement a one-walled open kitchen design.
Lighting is a particularly key feature of open kitchen designs, since open designs tend to incorporate more space than their closed-in counterparts. Finding the right balance of coverage, style and function can be a challenge, but if you focus on the three basic lighting types—main, decorative and task—you should have no problem lighting your open kitchen design. For main lighting, consider a track that encircles the room or runs through the middle of the entire design. A chandelier or large handing pendant can light the dining room space. Task lighting is a great idea for sink, cooking and food prep areas. And finally, decorative lighting can be a great feature for the tops and bottoms of cabinets.
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