Tag: Decor Tips

Lyndie’s Home Renovation – THE BAR REVEAL

A home bar is something every grown up home should have. Grown ups like popping into each others homes’ for a drink, either to wind down after a busy day, but mostly to get away from their children 🙂  Of course, you don’t need the full Monty bar… a bar cart with a few essential items will certainly do the trick!  In our case, we chucked our formal lounge during our renovation, not because we love drinking that much, but because we tend to dine informally (and to accommodate our drinking friends 🙂   To follow our bar renovation and inspiration, follow these links:  Lyndie’s Bar Inspiration and Formal Dining Room Demolition.

Facebook first image bar reveal

 

Bar installation

Our vision for our bar is slowly coming into fruition. The height of the glass pendant lights are determined and the back and front counters are installed.

First drinks new bar

Luckily there’s time for a break after a hard days’ work!  The guys are getting very excited about having the first cold one to initiate the new bar!

Bar black panelling rustic timber top

At last, it’s finished!  It was great fun unpacking everything into the shelves.  Now we can pretend we’re having a night out on the town every night!

bar antique glass splashback

 

accent chair black and linen

 

rustic solid timber bar top

 

bar counter glass pendants

This new area makes entertaining a breeze.  We love how the formal lounge flows into the bar and then out to the new entertaining area with fireplace.  I see a few social gatherings happening this year!

Let us know if your home needs a make over.  A renovation can be very daunting, especially if you haven’t experienced it before.  We draw up plans for council approval, assist in layouts, as well as selection of all your finishes.  To see the changes we made to other parts of our home, follow these links:

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over, Demolition day, Formal Lounge Room Reveal, Kitchen installation begins, Kitchen Reveal.

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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How to decorate a room with multiple windows and doors

We all have that awkward room that we just have no idea on how to place our furniture. Today I will give you a few tips on how to decorate a living space where you have so many windows and doors, that it makes it very difficult to know where to place your furniture. Too many windows and doors mean that you don’t have enough walls to place your sofas and chairs against. It also makes a room feel very busy and the decision on where to hang your art work, is also tricky.

1.  TIP ONE: MOVE FURNITURE TO THE MIDDLE OF THE ROOM

decorate with multiple windows, decorate with multiple windows, how to arrange furniture in living room, rug in living room

Sometimes it’s not only windows and doors, but it could also be a radiator or fireplace. If the room’s size allows it, move all your furniture towards the middle of the room. This will open up the areas around the obstacles and create a cozy conversation space in the middle of the room. This means you can now arrange the furniture as you want, without taking into consideration the placement of the windows and doors.

2.  TIP TWO: USE A RUG

decorate with multiple windows, decorate with multiple windows, how to arrange furniture in living room, rug in living room

A rug will anchor the space in the middle and pull your attention away from the doors and windows. The rug will now define how the furniture will be arranged, and the space will be less awkward. The good thing is that a rug immediately adds coziness and warmth to the room too.

 

3.  TIP 3: PLACE FURNITURE SYMMETRICAL

decorate with multiple windows, decorate with multiple windows, how to arrange furniture in living room, rug in living room

Use the symmetrical placement of sofas or chairs to counteract the unevenness and chaos of misplaced windows or doors. Symmetry creates order and will draw your attention to the middle of the room, away from the walls, doors and windows.

 

4.  TIP 4: PAINT ALL THE WALLS THE SAME COLOUR

If you have multiple windows and doors, keep all the walls in the room the same colour and lean towards a light, fresh and neutral palette. It will make the centered furniture placement stand out, and make the room feel less busy.

 

5.  TIP 5: KEEP WINDOW TREATMENTS SIMPLE

decorate with multiple windows, decorate with multiple windows, how to arrange furniture in living room, rug in living room

Stay away form tassels and busy patterns. I think you get the idea by now… Less detail to accentuate the number of windows and doors. More focus on the furniture. Keep the wall areas as neutral and simple as possible.

Let us know if you have any other awkward rooms you want us to address. You’re welcome to email us a photo and we might give you some advice!

Happy decorating,

eriana bredenhann interior designers hills district sydney

IMAGES SOURCES:

1=  IMAGE , 2=  IMAGE , 3=  IMAGE , 4= IMAGE

 

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Lyndie’s Renovation – BAR INSPIRATION

When we decided to reconfigure the interior of our home to suit the way we lived, the conversation between my husband and I steered towards every man’s dream,  a cellar, or man cave.  In my mind’s eye I could already picture the ladies sitting around the dinner table (or most likely doing dishes) and the guys congregating in the underground cellar, getting worked up about rugby, army and politics.  Seeing that our formal dining area would become an unused space after building the extension, we decided that this would be the best spot for the new bar, rather than excavating into the ground.  This would ensure a great flow from the formal lounge into the bar and then out into the new extension with fireplace (which you will see in the following few weeks).

New bar before

Hard to believe that this area would soon house a bar, but it’s wonderful to work with such a blank canvas!

New bar cabinetry

As our bar area would have an open doorway from the kitchen, the two rooms needed to “talk” to each other, but we certainly didn’t want the bar to looking like an extension of a kitchen.  We used black polyurethane cabinetry in the kitchen and finished it with Caesar stone benchtops, so we needed to repeat these finishes in the bar for cohesion.  We also wanted open shelving to display a whiskey collection, a sink and tap for quick rinsing and a cabinet for the storage of  wine and glasses.  We also designed a bar counter with a cavity at the back, so that bar stools could be stored out of sight when not in use.

New bar inspiration

We definitely wanted to steer away from the traditional timber bar look with framed rugby jerseys against the wall, as this would not suit the style of our formal lounge room, which is connected to the bar.  By using black cabinetry, an immediate sense of drama and old worldliness was created, which was further enhanced by an antique mirror splashback and soft lighting that cast a glow on the whiskey display.  We decided to finish the bar counter in black panelling and a timber top, to suit a modern country style and to create an informal atmosphere in the area.   Glass pendant lights, which mimicked the shape of a wine glass, were installed above the bar counter.  The only thing missing, was a rustic timber slab for the top…

the-discovery

Funnily enough, it was on a search for an ever evasive winery during a recent holiday in Mollymook, South of Sydney, that  we came across a timber yard.  As luck would have it, they had the most exquisite timber slabs, just perfect for our new bar!   It only took a tractor and bent roof racks to get it back to Sydney, but it was well worth the effort!

Next week, I’ll show you the end result…

If you would like to follow the changes we made to other parts of our house, follow these links:

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over, Demolition day, Formal Lounge Room Reveal, Kitchen installation begins, Kitchen Reveal.

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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Lyndie’s Renovation – Formal Dining Room Demolition

Setting up home is all about learning how you like to live in it.  Seeing that we’ve been living in our home for the past 12 years, a few things dawned on us during this time.  Firstly, we realised that we’re not ones for formal dining arrangements and secondly, we “needed” (wanted) a home bar.  I gently persuaded my husband that an underground cellar would probably not be the way to go, as this would segregate the drinkers from the non-drinkers (who we still need to meet) too much.  We decided to ditch the formal dining room, as the new extension would house a large table for dining and social gatherings and we had a small dining table in the new kitchen for family dinners.  The former formal dining room would now be opened up with bi-fold doors and connect to the new extension and become our bar.  So this is what we did:

Dining room Renovation - Before

Dining room renovatoin - The Changes

Dining room renovation - bifold door frame

Dining room Renovation - levelling floor

dining room renovation - level floor

dining room renovation - gyprocking

Next week, I’ll show you the inspiration behind the bar design and what finishes we selected to make it fit in with the style of the kitchen and formal lounge area.

If you would like to follow our renovation in other parts of our home, follow these links.

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over, Demolition day, Formal Lounge Room Reveal, Kitchen installation begins, Kitchen Reveal.

If your home bar needs an update or you’re wondering where to install one, give us a call for some instant inspiration 🙂  We could give you a full bar design, selection of finishes, or assist you with a quick update for your bar as well as a cocktail making course (only kidding).

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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Lyndie’s Formal Lounge Renovation – THE REVEAL

 

Lyndie's renovation first page reveal

I believe an awesome living room should leave people happier than when they first entered the space.  It should have an arrangement of furniture that would encourage conversation, reflects your personality and not be cluttered with pieces you no longer love.

Formal Lounge Before

In my previous blog about our lounge room renovation, you’ll see what our vision was for this area, as well as where we found inspiration for the decorating style.  Our lounge room desperately needed new flooring and an update in accessories.  We also wanted to create better flow from the entry and did that by removing the pillars and nib walls.  Most of the old furnishings in this room will be used in the new entertainment area extension.

Formal Lounge After

The colour scheme throughout the house was inspired by a painting by Karen Tabak, which we purchased at the Kings Art Show last year.  We decided to purchase sofas in a lighter colour, as the room needed a light and fresh palette.   There’s a large possibility that these sofas will be covered in plastic sheets before our red wine drinking friends arrive.  Some of them (you know who you are), might just be banned from the area entirely… 🙂

marble coffee table accent chair

No living room is complete without a few decorative items to make it feel homely.  I stuck to the colour palette and added a few quirky bits to complete the picture.  It was love at first sight when I spotted the slatted accent chair, which works perfectly with the Modern Country/Colonial theme.

removal of pillars in lounge room

The feeling of openness was finally achieved by removing the decorative pillars and low nib walls.  The view from the lounge room to the entry is now unobstructed and creates a better flow through this space.

View from Formal lounge to entry

Formal Lounge Renovation

Formal Lounge Renovation After

New timber flooring was installed throughout the first level and lends a wonderful warmth to the interior.  The pewter side tables were purchased in Berry in the Southern Highlands on a recent holiday and the table lamps we found on another scavenger hunt in a small town a number of years ago.

White sofa Abstract Painting

If you’re struggling to find your style direction or need help putting a room together, book a consultation today!  If you’d like to see how we renovated the other rooms in our home, follow the links below:

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over, Demolition day, Kitchen installation begins, Kitchen Reveal.

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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LYNDIE’S KITCHEN RENOVATION: The Reveal

Kitchen renovation reveal

If you’ve been following our home renovation, you’re probably eager to see the end result of our kitchen!  To see the first stages and how the renovation progressed, follow these links:

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over, Demolition day, Kitchen installation begins.

kitchen before renovation

This photo was taken just before demolition began – it’s amazing how quickly everything is stripped to the bare bones of the house.  We removed this benchtop that separated the informal dining and kitchen, to allow the dining area to become more part of the kitchen.

black and white kitchen dark timber floor

We went for a black and white colour scheme, but warmed it up with timber elements to resemble a country kitchen.  The old butcher’s block, which accompanied the butchery we purchased 16 years ago, was restored by my father-in-law.  It’s exceptionally heavy, so we fitted it with wheels in order to cart it where needed.

kitchen bifold window before

Here’s the kitchen stripped of all cabinets and benchtops – only thing remaining…those beautiful splashback tiles with depictions of fruit… We widened the window and replaced it with a bi-fold window to create better flow to the new entertainment area extension.

kitchen marble benchtop

Great improvement, even if I have to say so myself 🙂  The oil painting of our family beach house in South Africa, was a gift from my Mum for my 40th birthday and takes pride of place in our new kitchen.  The beach house reminds me of hot summers and an ice cold ocean, late night dancing, crawling through a window after curfew (and getting caught!), eating freshly caught crayfish with lashes of mayonnaise on newspaper and skinny dipping at sunset with my aunt and cousin.  This was what Christmas time was made of –  days at the beach with the entire family (only rarely fighting over who’s turn it is for cleaning the dishes or how the kids never help with washing the laundry – by hand in those days).

freestanding oven before renovation

What a beautiful sight, our yawning oven door and laminated cabinet doors.  How ever could we improve on this look?

freestanding oven and rangehood

Aaaah, that’s better!  My husband and I love entertaining and cooking, so we needed a proper oven and plenty of workspace.  The oven is now big enough to hide all my dirty dishes –  not just the plates –  when unexpected guests come over, jippeee!  I decided on white cabinets for the top half, as the black would’ve been too overbearing. To keep a unified look, we used brushed nickel handles, that works well with all the taps and accessories.

kitchen dining before

This is the old informal dining area off the kitchen during packing up phase.  We bought the large timber shelf that’s hanging against the wall at a scrap metal yard in Richmond.  It was used to be a display shelf at an antiques store.  Because of the size of it, we had to close up the door cavity that led into a guest bathroom out of the dining area, otherwise it wouldn’t fit!  What we’d do for timber shelves with character…  I decided to paint it white to fit the new scheme, as the timber imparted too strong a country feel in the space and didn’t have the same tone as the new flooring.

black and white kitchen table

The crisp white shelf has a fresher feel and creates such a nice backdrop for all my pretty knickknacks (crap, in my husband’s words… he knows nothing of decorating ;).  The small 6 seater dining table suits this space perfectly and is great when it’s just the four of us for dinner.  It was another council pickup find, which I painted black and white.

kitchen dining, painted shelf

A small sink and tap for quick rinse ups and a kettle for a cuppa and girly catchups complete the look.  I’ve used aqua as accent colour throughout, that was inspired by a painting in the lounge room.   Some of my knickknacks are from local retail stores, some are handmade and others from Salvo’s or Vinnies second hand stores.

Kitchen renovation, Kitchen dining

So this is the kitchen done and dusted.  Items used in this renovation:

  • Solid timber, prefinished yarrah flooring
  • Polyurethane cabinets with shaker style doors
  • Ceasarstone Statuario Nuvo 40mm mitred benchtop
  • Devon super white matte subway tiles from Beaumont Tiles, Castle Hill
  • Kethy handles
  • Wall paint – Dulux Dieskau and Vivid White for the trim
  • Farmhouse style light – Beacon Lighting
  • Provincial style taps in solid brass from Marina Isles, Castle Hill.

Next week, I’ll show you a new room with a new look. If your home is starting to look a little bit sad, give us a call to give you guidance for a freshen up.

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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FROM ART NOUVEAU TO IKEA: MODERN DESIGN TRENDS EXPLAINED

If you want to be able to pinpoint your style inspiration, it’s helpful to know the major furniture design trends from the last century, and therefore, we need to sometimes look back and discover how today’s designs were born. It will also help you to sound very informative and super designer-like the next time your friends visit! Today’s blog post is kindly presented by BROSA FURNITURE, where designer pieces are delivered straight to you from the makers, without the expensive price tag. They are based in Melbourne.


If you have a look around your house, you are bound to find furniture inspired by a great design trend of the past.  Whether you got that furniture new from a retailer, or second hand from an Op shop, it will have a story to tell.  If you want to be able to pinpoint your style inspiration, it’s helpful to know the major furniture design trends from the last centry.

ARTFUL INFLUENCES

Slide4

From 1900 to the 1940s, there were several trends that would go on to inspire much of the design we know today.  Art Nouveau was classically beautiful, with flowing lines and ornamental designs.  This trend resulted in some very pretty furniture.  In Germany in 1919 Bauhaus sprang forth from a famous art and design school.  It couldn’t have been more original.  Focused purely on functionality, the simple forms were easily mass-produced.  Inspired by post-war life, Art Deco took over.  The style was present in fashion, art and architecture, making it very recognisable.

WHERE MODERN BEGAN

Slide3

Mid Century Modern design was straightforward and no-nonsense.  While we might call it “retro” now it was unlike anything that came before it.  It was minimalist and functional.  Materials used in the past were more often than not dark, polished woods.  But Mid Century Modern called for modern materials like chrome, formica and vinyl.  With modern materials came the ability to mass-produce designer furniture.  Furniture like armchairs began to resemble pieces of art.  Many Mid Century Modern pieces are now collector’s items.

SCANDINAVIAN INSPIRATION

Slide6

Scandinavian design was present during much of the 20th Century.  It lasted from the thirties until the seventies.  But it has continued to influence much of the furniture we see today.  Being Modernist, Scandinavian furniture was both functional and could be easily mass-produced.  The designers of Scandinavian furniture thought it important that good furniture be available to all.  The affordability of Scandinavian design owed a lot to modern improvements in cheap materials.  Lighter coloured woods and simple, natural shapes were important to Scandinavian design.

DESIGN REBELS

Slide7

Late 20th Century Rebellion became hip in the sixties lasting until the eighties.  Rebellion was loud, bright and unapologetic.  Designers used clashes of bright colours and wild patterns to inspire.  Colours like yellow and green were hugely popular.  Patterns from paisley, polka dots to stripes became the norm.  Towards the end of this period, monochromatic rooms were livened up with bright and unusual armchairs or sofas.

MINIMALIST LIVING

As we prepared for the new millennium, design seemed to nurse its Rebellion hangover with Minimalism.  Like in Scandinavian design, woods were lighter and fabrics were calmer.  Furniture took on a more comfortable form.  Subdued colour palettes of neutrals and pastels became popular.

Slide5

MILLENNIAL MIX

The new millennium didn’t give us silver-clad sofas or digital wallpaper like in the movies.  Instead, we reflected on past trends and embraced those aspects that best suit our modern lifestyles.  Sustainability is now an important factor when choosing furniture.  Mass-production made the coolest furniture available to everyone.  And replica furniture means we can have a little piece of design history for a fraction of the price.

Slide2

From the intricacy of Art Nouveau to the natural materials of Scandinavian, there is a little of everything in the furniture design of today.


WE THANK BROSA FURNITURE FOR EXPLAINING TO OUR READERS THE HISTORY OF DESIGN TRENDS AND HELP US ALL IMPRESS OUR FRIENDS!

PLEASE NOTE, THIS IS NOT A SPONSORED POST & WE DID NOT RECEIVE ANY FINANCIAL GAIN FROM BROSA FURNITURE.  PLEASE VISIT THEIR WEBSITE AND VIEW THEIR AMAZING PRODUCTS.  YOU COULD  EVEN TRY YOUR HAND AT DESIGNING YOUR OWN OWN BED!

See you next time,

Eriana & Lyndie

xx

BROSA WEBSITE
VISIT THE BROSA FURNITURE WEBSITE
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Lyndie Farewells her Kitchen

Take it from someone who’s been through a renovation:  The planning part of a renovation is a lot more fun than the actual renovation.  Especially if you decide to stay put during the entire process.  I can deal with builders at my door at 7 each morning (they’re extremely punctual), I can deal with the noise, the constant digging, the removal of walls, roofs and ceilings, BUT… when they rip out your kitchen, things get real very quickly…

kitchen before renovation

As the hour didn’t allow for any other beverages, I farewelled the kitchen with a cup of tea and a friend.  I know that you secretly think there’ll be lots of time to remove kitchen utensils to set up elsewhere.  THINK AGAIN!  These guys are pretty quick.  They demolished that entire kitchen, floor tiles included,  quicker than it took me to pack everything up.

Kitchen Demolition

Hard to imagine a brand new kitchen in this mess!  After months of planning, one can only hope that it will turn out the way we imagined.

Garage kitchen setup

Mmm, this is our best efforts at building a new kitchen – it’s our set-up in the garage for the next 6 weeks (possibly longer…).  As you can see, we have somewhere to sit and have dinner, we have a fridge, microwave, storage, but most importantly, we have wine… If you’d like any recipes for cooking in an electrical frying pan, please give me a call 🙂

Next week, I’ll show you the progress in the kitchen. If you’d like to see how we changed some of the other rooms in our house, follow the links below.

Before & After of Entry and Stairs, Before Photos of the Interior, Renovation, First Phase, Ensuite Bathroom Make Over, Kids’ Bathroom Make Over

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

 

 

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Best tips you will ever need for a Hamptons Style Home

Most people fail when they try to decorate in the Hampton’s style. Why?

We visited a new client this week, and she loves the Hampton Style for her project. So I thought maybe I will share the Hampton’s style with everyone today.

Two key features are usually overlooked when decorating Hamptons:

  1. GO ALL THE WAY HAMPTON’S – or give up now. It’s about creating the style throughout your home, and not a theme you create in your living room only. Hampton’s style is creating an overall timeless look for your entire home, that represents a classis, sophisticated look. Don’t combine it with other styles in your home, as it wants to be the hero. Hampton’s is not a theme, but a lifestyle. It’s also important to have a lot of natural daylight in your home.
  2. INVEST IN HIGH END ITEMS – after all, the Hamptons style originate from the upper class elite and their holiday region in Long Island, New York. Not some beach town somewhere in nowhere.
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TIPS FOR HAMPTON’S STYLE

 

Two focal points all Hampton styled homes must have:

  1. DRAMATIC ENTRANCE – Hamptons style insists on making a first impression. Either you have a beautiful staircase, or a double volume entrance hall with a huge pendant light. If you can add a small table with a huge bunch of fresh flowers that look like your butler has just arranged it, you’ve got a winner!
  2. HAMPTONS KITCHEN – The kitchen forms the centre point of the Hamptons design style. It will define the style for the rest of your entertainment areas. It’s actually easy to create a Hamptons kitchen with just a few elements, e.g. panelling or shaker doors, white subway tiles, crisp white finishes and glass pendant lights.
hamptons style, hamptons decor, tips hamptons decor, beach style hamptons, decor blog hampton
Image source: Entrance Hall
hamptons style, hamptons decor, tips hamptons decor, beach style hamptons, decor blog hampton
Image source: Hamptons Kitchen

Walls & Floors:

  1. Stick to white walls as far as possible (Dulux Natural White is great, as it has a soft undertone)
  2. Add some white wall panelling for character if you can.
  3. Timber floors (of course) work well with either a white washed look or a deep chocolate brown colour.
  4. Add natural rugs like sisal or jute.
  5. Hamptons love dramatic but neutral curtains. You can also go for white plantations shutters or white sheer curtains.
hamptons style, hamptons decor, tips hamptons decor, beach style hamptons, decor blog hampton
Image source: Hamptons floors, walls and curtains

Furniture & Accessories:

  1. Linen upholstery – a must have!
  2. Add wicker or cane elements – High End pieces of course, because wicker can quickly look cheap and worn if not quality products.
  3. Mix old and new furniture, but in a classy way. Timber furniture must still have a classical style, but be freshly painted, in good working condition and timeless. Here you can save a lot of money if you have a keen eye for second hand furniture.
  4. Add accessories like driftwood, a few (only a handful) of shells, glass jars, a butler’s tray and a little bit of bling. It must still be stylish, even though it does not have to be expensive. Think high end… Not your uncle’s old marine rope in his shed or an anchor you bought on gumtree. Keep that for your nautical style beach house…
  5. Down lights are not really Hamptons style, but we all need them. Make sure you alternate the down lights with a few pendant lights, especially with glass and iron features.
hamptons style, hamptons decor, tips hamptons decor, beach style hamptons, decor blog hampton
Image source: Hamptons style accessories

Don’t feel overwhelmed, just remember that the Hamptons style does not mean you need to overspend, but it definitely means you need to think carefully that each item has meaning and has a flair for the high end. Proper planning is essential, and it’s best to choose Hamptons if you have a clean slate to work from.

Enjoy lying on your sun loungers with your cocktails in your Hamptons house! (Hopefully there is also a butler and pool boy to keep you company!)

Happy decorating,

eriana bredenhann interior designers hills district sydney

 

 

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Lyndie’s home Renovation – BEFORE photos of the Interior

Today, you’ll finally see the interior of our house before we started this renovation!   My previous blog, “Lyndie’s Home Renovation, First Phase” will give you a bit of background of the area we live in, as well as what the exterior of our house looks like.  Today, I’ll share a bit of the interior and the changes we’ll be making over the next few months.

In order to modernise the interior, our very talented draftsman, Ronel, drew up our plans and was instrumental in getting it ready for submission to Council.  If you’re planning a renovation or extension for you home and not sure where to start, contact us by clicking here.  We can also assist you in measured drawings, new designs, selecting finishes, as well as submissions to Council.

 

Before and After drawn plans

 

Changes to entry and stairs

Changes to formal living area

Changes to Formal Dining area

Changes to kitchen, fridge

changes to cooking area, kitchen

Changes to Pantry

Changes to informal dining

Changes to TV Room

Next week, I’ll show you how the building phase is progressing and the inspiration for each room.

Cheerio ’til next time!

Lyndie camera

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