Chambers StScandinavian Kitchen, Melbourne

by Derek Swalwell

Photo of a scandinavian galley kitchen in Melbourne with a double-bowl sink, flat-panel cabinets, white cabinets, white splashback, stainless steel appliances, light hardwood floors and with island. —  Houzz
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This photo has 4 questions
yogis1 wrote:30January,2015
  • yogis1
    5 years ago

    I would love to know the thickness of this bench please.....

  • helen_pownall
    4 years ago

    I love the bench can you please tell me the make name and colour

ekikinis wrote:17September,2014
  • lgswan
    5 years ago

    Hello could u please tell me what product has been used for the cabinets , Colour etc . Many thanks

ajm1203 wrote:29May,2017
    vkolceg wrote:17September,2014

      What Houzz contributors are saying:

      Vanessa Walker added this to Best of the Week: 40 Marble Marvels From Around the Globe1 February 2018

      6. Location: Melbourne, VictoriaWhy we love it: The repetition of white marble-clad volumes emphasises the luxury of this relatively small kitchen area. A great example of using this material to raise the stature of a space.

      Jenny Drew added this to Hired a Kitchen Designer? Here's How to Prep for Your First Meeting14 September 2016

      Line up your queries nowHave questions ready to ask at your first meeting, preferably written down so you can tick them off as you go. A positive designer-client relationship is maintained through effective communication, so start this practice right from the beginning. Kitchen jargon decoded

      Adam Hobill : Design added this to Hidden Costs to Consider in a Kitchen Renovation20 April 2016

      Design feesKitchen design fees are not so much a hidden cost, but rather a cost that you should always factor into your renovation budget; especially since kitchens are so important to our day-to-day lives. Kitchens are very personal spaces and what works for you may not work so well for somebody else. An experienced kitchen designer will be able to share some practical tips on the basic functionality of a kitchen, and incorporate those necessary fundamentals with your personal preferences to create a kitchen that is both stunning and practical.

      Jenny Drew added this to Which Benchtop Material Will Take You to Kitchen Island Paradise?20 May 2015

      1. Dream: Natural stoneOne of the more expensive materials out there, natural stone (such as marble, granite, slate, etc.) is a material choice that generally oozes opulence and elegance, much like the bubbles in sparkling water!Natural stone can be sourced from all corners of the globe and because of this, a type of marble quarried in Italy will be completely different to one quarried in Spain, even though it has the same name. Even batches in the same quarry can vary, so unless you’re happy to leave the final look to chance, ensure that you are asking for a sample of the current batch stock before you say yes to the product.6 questions to ask yourself before designing your kitchen island

      Anne Ellard Design added this to 10 Kitchen Colour Schemes That Will Stand the Test of Time9 January 2015

      1. Black, White and GreyThe contrast of black and white has been a much loved colour combination both in fashion and interiors for many, many years. Although the contrast of black and white is strong, it’s still a very easy scheme to live with. Because there is no real colour as such, a black and white scheme can be brightened with various coloured accessories that can easily be changed as you tire of them. When we think black and white, we think black tie – smart and sophisticated, and most definitely not out of date. To create maximum impact with this colour scheme, look for the brightest, most crisp white and the purest black. Then soften the harsh contrast of black and white by introducing some grey tones. Black is a strong tone that creates big impact, so if you have a small space, use it sparingly. Consider a glossy finish for your black surfaces; this will help to bounce light around the room and make the black feel less heavy.Browse more contemporary kitchens

      Adam Hobill : Design added this to 5 Reasons Renovating Costs More Than Building From Scratch8 January 2015

      Surprise, surprise! One of the realities of an extension or renovation project is that there are likely to be a few surprises along the way, and unfortunately these generally aren’t nice ones. Unlike a new home where there is little scope for surprises to catch you out, a renovation may have any number of surprises that do not reveal themselves until work has commenced. Upgrading electrical work, structural modifications and waterproofing issues are common problems. There are two common ways that surprises lead to additional cost. Firstly, the builder may add a contingency into their quote to allow for some of these surprises. Secondly, the surprises might be treated as variations to the contract price as they arise; meaning that the additional work and cost may also incur a builder’s margin of up to 20 per cent on top of the cost of the additional work. In some instances, both of these situations will eventuate, where, even after making some allowance in the quote, the actual cost of dealing with unknowns is over and above what has been allowed for and quoted.

      Christine Tusher added this to Well Balanced Lighting Ideas for Your Kitchen's Food Prep Zone15 December 2014

      This huge dome pendant provides ample soft lighting for this prep-space-meets-seating-area. It suits this home’s minimalist, modern decor perfectly, creating a simple focal point by contrasting the countertops’ sharp edges.

      Sophie Seeger added this to 10 Texturific Techniques That Go Against the Grain26 November 2014

      Make use of natural stoneMarble offers a visual texture with its veins of darker colours running through it. Pared with dark timbers and glossy reflective surfaces, marble is perfect in a contemporary, classical, traditional or industrial setting. Marble can create a textural illusion and doesn’t have to be felt to be sensed.TIP: Make your textures work together by repeating them in the one space.

      Anne Ellard Design added this to Key Heights to Consider When Designing Your New Kitchen27 September 2014

      Benchtop heightLow benchtops are a common cause of back pain so it’s best to plan a bench height that is most pleasant for the main cook in the kitchen. Bench heights of 900 millimetres to 950 millimetres are the most common. Need to fine-tune the measurements of your kitchen plan? Find a specialised kitchen designer near you on Houzz to make it happen

      What Houzzers are commenting on:

      ravahoven added this to kitchen7 November 2020

      White marble behind stove .... lightens the black

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