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sspi Kitchen Islands May 14th, 2018 - 01:21:20
First of all, you need to figure out the availability of space in your kitchen, or in the area of your home that will be used as the kitchen. If your house does not have a dining room, then your kitchen island must provide space for seating. If you try to use a dining table with chairs in the kitchen, it will appear cramped and crowded. In this case, you should consider an island with seating, and use stools around it especially if the space is limited. This will permit more people to sit around the island on the stools. Stools are also considered more effective because they can seat many more people without taking up as much space as ordinary chairs do. Not only are they effective, but they can also make your kitchen have a vintage touch, for instance. If you have more space in the kitchen, then adding the usual dining seating should work out, as it will not take up space.
The large immovable kitchen islands may turn out to be a kitchen remodeling job, with the design work and planning that entails. Water, gas or electrical lines may have to be run for this type. It can be used for just food preparation, or sometimes seating may be added with counter stools, so that it has a work area on one side, and seating on the other. Either way, the 360 degree access that a kitchen island provides will make your kitchen a dream kitchen.
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.
Having considered what you want the primary function of your island to be then it is time to think about the many types and styles there are to choose from. From over-sized furniture-like pieces that accommodate the entire family in seating to islands on wheels that provide additional workspace with location flexibility, the possibilities abound. There are even two-level islands that offer a cooking zone and a gathering area all in one, with just enough separation to keep the sauces from the homework papers.