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ChelseaTraditional Kitchen, London

Bespoke hand-made cabinetry. Paint colours by Lewis Alderson

Large classic galley kitchen/diner in London with a submerged sink, beaded cabinets, granite worktops, mirror splashback, black appliances, marble flooring and no island. —  Houzz
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This photo has 11 questions
victoria_passVictoria Youll wrote:14 February 2017
  • PRO
    Lewis Alderson & Co.
    5 years ago

    Hi Victoria,

    Thank you for your interest, we completed the Kitchen (Lewis Alderson & Co). Please do get in touch if we can assist you any further, you can reach us on 0845 474 0854 or through our website www.lewisalderson.com .

    Thanks again and we hope to hear from you soon.

fionapouchardfionapouchard wrote:4 September 2015
  • PRO
    Lewis Alderson & Co.
    6 years ago

    Sorry we weren't involved in the extension build so don't know which company the owners used for the windows

vjkharrisvjkharris wrote:20 April 2015
  • PRO
    Lewis Alderson & Co.
    7 years ago
    HI the dimensions of this kitchen/breakfast room are 7.6m long by 3.3m wide. Hope that helps.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Feioi added this to A Complete Guide to Managing a Tiling Project16 May 2016

Measure and calculateIt’s measuring tape time! I know some people find this part tricky. It’s not something you want to get wrong, so it can be worrying. You don’t want to waste money by over-ordering or, worse, find you haven’t ordered enough. However, I promise you, it’s really quite simple.I think it’s much easier to deal in the number of tiles rather than trying to calculate in square metres. Divide the area up into smaller rectangular sections and write down each one or draw a diagram, whichever works for you. Work out how many tiles you need for each section and don’t worry about offcuts – it’s best to assume you won’t use offcuts in other sections in case they don’t cut cleanly.

Brian O'Tuama Architects added this to Ask an Architect: What’s the Best Way to Add a Conservatory?25 March 2015

Think bridge between the inside and outsideThis lean-to glazed dining area has the character of a traditional conservatory, linking the kitchen to the garden, but feels distinctly like part of the space rather than something that’s been added on. The continuation of flooring and consistency of joinery detailing from one end of the space to the other makes for a unified whole.Be inspired by ideas for chequerboard flooring for every room

What Houzz users are commenting on:

Erica B added this to Wish List19 October 2021

Black and White tiles, skylight

henat added this to kitchen / utility3 October 2021

Dresser on one wall in dining area

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