Published at Thursday, September 26th 2019, 00:49:09 AM by Riley Chapman. Kitchen Lighting. Decide where you want your guests to look by choosing a focal point and illuminating it. Don‘t direct the eye toward a sink area, for instance, where visitors might get a view of your dirty dishes. Here, the Heirloom Pendant is used to light a charming prep area to the side of the kitchen.
Published at Thursday, September 26th 2019, 00:19:28 AM by Alicia Vaughan. Kitchen Lighting. If your kitchen has an unfinished, insulated attic above it, the good news is that you can use the less expensive and easier-to-install recessed lights that are made to be used in new construction. The bad news is that there are additional challenges to installing these fixtures.
Published at Thursday, September 26th 2019, 00:44:33 AM by Daniel Smart. Kitchen Island. If you’re considering a new kitchen or renovation, it’s important to think about how you envision using the island, given other factors that might be at play in the kitchen. For example, a kitchen island typically requires about 36" between the edge of the island and the edge of the countertop, so an island is unlikely to work well in a very long, narrow kitchen. If you’re planning on having multiple people working in the kitchen at once, then 42" to 48" should be your goal. This also goes for spaces around appliances like a sink, stove, or dishwasher, so if you’d like to integrate a sink into the island, you’ll want to plan accordingly.
Published at Tuesday, September 17th 2019, 08:34:20 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Lewis Fowler. Surface-mounted light fixtures were the standard choice for most general kitchen lighting from the early 20th century into the 1980s. That‘s when recessed fixtures first became widely available, and took the lead for a couple of decades. Then, with a growing awareness of the greater efficiency of a closed ceiling plus the design of more attractive units, surface light fixtures started to make a comeback.
Published at Tuesday, September 17th 2019, 08:24:45 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Isaac Curtis. According to reviewers, this lightweight kitchen light is easy to install and gives off impressive light. The product’s sleek design fits in with most kitchen styles, and the 45,000-hour light bulb ensures you won’t be changing the bulb anytime soon.
Published at Tuesday, September 17th 2019, 08:19:03 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Freddie Woodward. Under cabinet lighting is a great way to brighten up any dark spaces along the kitchen counter without creating shadows. It’s important to have sufficient task lighting in the kitchen, and under cabinet lighting creates a space that’s well-equipped for food preparation.
Published at Monday, September 16th 2019, 08:37:36 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Emily Hart. As pendant light fixtures have regained popularity in recent years, initially for their efficiency, they have also become more attractive. The open metal shades with a single bare bulb are still available, but fixtures with clusters of pendants are too. And there are styles ranging from Tiffany to post-modern. Many people are choosing to incorporate at least a few of these versatile fixtures into their overall design.
Published at Monday, September 16th 2019, 08:27:37 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Daniel Smart. Done not forget about the importance of layers of light when creating a room design, particularly in kitchens. The concept is key when you can combine ambient, task, and accent lighting to devise a dynamic space. In this kitchen, Lambert Pendants work with sconces and recessed lighting to complete the picture and create a cohesive whole.
Published at Monday, September 16th 2019, 08:23:35 AM. Kitchen Lighting By Daniel Baker. Reviewers love the way these pendant lights look over their kitchen islands, and many note it’s convenient that the height can be adjusted. However, you should note that the fixture cannot be mounted on a sloped ceiling, so if you have a vaulted ceiling in your kitchen, this product isn’t for you.
Published at Monday, September 16th 2019, 08:18:16 AM. Kitchen Cabinet By Brandon Lambert. Infused with bright light and crisp linear design, this kitchen is a model of modern-Scandinavian inspiration. Slab-front cabinets often speak of industrial style, but a thoughtful selection of materials and finishes gives these a softer appeal. Warm teak veneer inspired by Danish teak furniture builds a visual focal point and a storage haven in a wall of floor-to-ceiling cabinets. Laminate-front base cabinets in vibrant lime green and cool grey energize the workspace. The single style of cabinetry, plus like hardware throughout, unifies the variety of finishes.