9 ways to make islands and breakfast bars work in small kitchens - movable partition wall

by:EBUNGE     2019-08-22
9 ways to make islands and breakfast bars work in small kitchens  -  movable partition wall
Amanda Pollard, need more places to work, or is it just a social place to roost?
Look at these wells-
Plan the kitchen to find out how to squeeze on the island or breakfast bar you want.
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Kitchen island and trolley in the right size.
A ledge pops up.
You don't need to go big to get a hardworking breakfast bar.
Not only is this mini-Peninsula adequate for two bar stools, it also comes with a cabinet and rack for extra storage. This end-of-
The countertop even helps to separate the kitchen from the adjacent living space. 2. Take a U-turn.
This bright, open owner
The planning space cleverly crammed their kitchen into the area next to the stairs. And the U-
Shaped design creates an instant breakfast bar.
The selection of white and light gray features, including countertops and stools, helps to incorporate this large and small seating area.
Related: What is good love about soap stone counter3.
Walk around a corner.
If your kitchen is open
Plan the room with a partition wall and use the space to roost like these homeowners.
A string of cabinets continued to cross the wall, with the countertops turning corners to form a ledge for bar stools to sit neatly below.
This is a very effective way to use an awkward, unused area.
This idea can also be applied to rooms with structural pillars. 4. Book a table.
Instead of choosing an Island
Breakfast bar, why not try the wallfixed table?
This is right behind this narrow kitchen and is the perfect place to have a glass of wine next to the window.
The curved design avoids the danger of sharp edges.
If you can't install a wall-
Fixed model, looking around for a tall free
You can put it in the spare corner of the room. 5.
Custom design of space.
In this kitchen.
The owner of the restaurant has managed to accommodate a fairly spacious island. The L-
The shape footprint of the cabinet on the left may be problematic, as there may not be enough space to cross between the "wall" and the island.
To solve the problem, designers cut a corner from the island's desktop to provide more accessible space. 6.
Store the storage on the surface.
This outstanding countertop is super smart.
It not only creates a seating space but also includes three beautiful drawers.
But things are getting better.
A simple partition creates storage space for glasses above built-in glassesin wine cooler. 7. Float away.
To create the illusion of space, it is a good idea to put the furniture on the floor.
The countertop extends from the kitchen cabinet to form a floating Peninsula breakfast bar.
The lack of basic cabinets gives the room a sense of flow.
The designers also carefully considered the bar stool, chose the white top to "melt" to the surface, and chose the wooden legs to fit into the floor. 8.
Walk along the wall.
The compact kitchen here has enough storage along the two walls, so the other wall is used for a streamlined breakfast bar.
The two swivel stools are hidden underneath and can be turned around to face each other or the chef.
The narrow surface is large enough to enjoy breakfast, a glass of wine and some snacks at night. 9.
Size is OK.
Sometimes even a small extra work surface is enough to work in a busy kitchen.
The compact island here provides a useful place to prepare and even includes a handy cabinet.
Nothing bigger could fit the space, so the size is ideal.
If more surfaces are needed, an additional countertop will slide out of the existing countertop.
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