Elizabeth B. Gibbons. Kitchen Islands. December 06th , 2017.
Some islands have a counter overhang which is perfect for extra kitchen dining space. Adding chairs or bar stools to a kitchen can eliminate the need for a breakfast table. A island with eating space can also make the kitchen feel more welcoming and open for guests. Extra seating in the kitchen with the help of a kitchen island allows for a more relaxed feel for guests than a formal dining room.
Kitchen Design Basics - Kitchen Island With Bar Top. Kitchen islands are a common feature homeowners wish to incorporate into their kitchen remodel projects. The open floor plan where the kitchen is opened up to the major living area (either the living room or family room) is often one of the primary goals of the project. Often times a wall is removed and a kitchen island is integrated into the great room space. There are several design options when it comes to kit incorporating an eating or bar function into the overall design. There are basically 3 approaches to a kitchen island with a sitting area, the one we will explore in this article is the island with bar top
If you decide to add an island to your kitchen, keep the above points in mind and try to also choose the set up that provides the most functionality for your family. Now everyone needs the television, but your family will need reasons to interact with one another. For those who are still a bit unsure as to the design of their new kitchen island, we suggest taking to the internet and looking through magazines for insipiration.
there are a couple of advantages of this approach. One is that because the bar is higher than the counter work space, the kitchen clutter is visually shielded from the living area. A second advantage is that bar seating requires the least floor space of any of the seating options.
Kitchen Islands - Making the Ordinary Extraordinary!. It seems lately when most people are dreaming of their ideal kitchen, an island is high on the wish list. Islands can be an integral part of the design layout and improve overall functionality or they can be an impediment to the flow of the work space. How can you determine if your space can handle an island and if so, how to take it up a notch in design? Carefully consider your floor plan and the amount of overall space you need for an adequate sized island as well as the space around it to maneuver easily. A good island layout functions as a "traffic cop" directing traffic around the primary cook zones and should be a minimum of 30 inches wide. The length is negotiable but I would recommend at least 36 inches. If you do not have at least this amount of "heft" to the island, you risk making it look crowded and undersized at best, and at worse are creating a hip busting, aggravating obstacle to good movement around the kitchen.
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