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Jose Hevia
This is an example of a mid-sized scandinavian single-wall kitchen in Barcelona with a double-bowl sink, flat-panel cabinets, light wood cabinets, stainless steel benchtops, white splashback, subway tile splashback, stainless steel appliances and no island. — Houzz

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Susan Redman added this to Up Against It: 8 Advantages of a Single-Wall Kitchen
6. Is cheap to installWith only one bank of cabinets and a solitary benchtop to install, the single-wall kitchen is significantly cheaper than the more popular galley or kitchen-island layouts. Choosing a flatpack DIY kitchen from one of the big furniture or hardware stores can also greatly reduce costs, is relatively easy for the home renovator to install and looks rather cool in a ‘less-is-more’ kind of way. A light coloured knotty timber or ply can get the look of a Scandinavian-style kitchen at a budget price. An even cheaper option is to buy a ‘ready-made’ kitchen that is crafted from a common timber, such as pine, and give it a good lick of paint in your favourite colour.
Simon Farrell-Green added this to Kitchen Hacks: How to Customise a Flatpack
Think hard about dimensionsThe reason cabinetry can be expensive in renovations is that old houses have funny dimensions. Flatpack cabinetry generally comes in modules – 300 millimetres to 900 millimetres is standard. Which means you need a bench, say, that is 2.4 metres long, with units underneath. Altering the standard dimensions is either impossible or expensive – so try to work with standard lengths. Otherwise, get creative and talk to your builder about cutting standard cupboards to fit odd sizes. (It’s still cheaper, but only just.)

What Houzzers are commenting on:

praire888 added this to praire888's Ideas
Wood with Stainless top kitchen, different wood
newhousehilarynh added this to kitchen
This is pretty much the lay out of my kitchen.

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