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Don’t believe in the uselessness of wall cabinets?


I deliberately didn’t put wall cabinets in my kitchen plan, and now I promote this decision among my clients. The table is usually set by the kids in our family, and they always wonder why the dishes and the glasses (and cookies!) are hidden so high they’re out of reach when visiting the grannies.
  • If the washing machine is going to be in the kitchen, then place it as close as possible to the entrance and as far as possible from the dining table. But better find another room to place the washing machine in.

  • Make sure the dishwasher is placed next to the sink along one side. If the dishwasher is in a corner, its door will block off the trash can under the sink.

  • Avoid the L-shape layout when planning your kitchen. The corner will inevitably ruin the balance in the room. If you have no choice, then let tall cabinets cover one of the sides of the layout. And make sure they match the walls’ color!

  • Say no to wall cabinets. It’s more convenient to keep dishes and glasses in under-counter drawers. And besides, having drawers instead of shelves would add 60% to your kitchen’s functionality. In reality, we mostly use the lower shelves of wall cabinets, so the 60% I’m talking about is made by the utensils cemetery on the higher shelves.

  • Let’s talk about the dining table. Don’t place it between the fridge as well as the entry and keep it away from any side of the work triangle (the fridge, the sink and the stove). A round table usually looks better than a rectangular one. The only exception is when a rectangular table sits 10 or 12 people.
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