Harrison Street, Washington DC 20015
Small galley kitchen, poorly remodeled in the 90s, poor storage, not enough counter space, no ventilation for the cooking, not connected...Read More
Cabinet Line-Dura Supreme Alectra-Frameless Cabinets, Door Style-Craftsman Panel Plus, Wood Species 1-Maple w/ Graphite...Read more
We've known Joe for decades and always wanted him to do our kitchen. We love it...Read More
Our exceptional project designers, our employed craftsman along with our project coordinators & procedures make your intangible project seem easy!
Bryce & Boaz remodeled their Washington DC home on Harrison St NW in
Friendship Heights 2 years after their purchase. The Washington DC home was built in 1939 when kitchen cabinets were cupboards and there was no such thing as kitchen design.
Cabinet Line-Dura Supreme Cabinetry Bria-Frameless contemporary cabinets
Door Style-Craftsman Panel Plus
Wood Species 1-Maple w/ Graphite color paint
Wood Species 2-Maple w/ Mineral color paint
Trim-3/4” Solid wood light rail and ¾” solid wood trim between cabinets and ceiling
Kitchen Counter Top-Soapstone w/ Antiqued finish
Backsplash- 2” x 4” white, hand-made subway tile always popular in DC
Under Cabinet Lighting- LED
Flooring- 3/4” solid oak to match existing floors
Kitchen Faucet-Kohler Evoke, Stainless Steel
Range-Wolf 30” Dual Fuel
Dishwasher-Miele w/ integrated wood panel
Microwave-Sharp Microwave Drawer
A small Washington DC galley kitchen that was poorly remodeled in the 1990s. It had or did not have poor storage, not enough counter space, no ventilation for the cooking, not connected with the rest of the house, a superfluous back door, everything outdated and not up to the needs of the new home owners
The wall between the kitchen and dining room was removed to connect the spaces, making the kitchen design feel larger and provide space for a large peninsula. The new peninsula provides more storage and counter space, a place to sit when doing food prep as well as a concealed place for the microwave. There is also display space on the dining room side. The back door and a small window were removed to make room for a larger, double window that looks into the back yard. The sink was relocated to under the new window. A small window facing the neighbor’s house was closed and the range was relocated there. The wood floors were extended into the kitchen to match the floor in the living room and dining room, creating a sense of continuity on the first floor.
We’ve known Joe for decades suffering his enthusiastic descriptions of kitchens he designed that we could not have. Until we could and then of course we wanted him to design our DC kitchen. We love it.” Boaz