House BloomsburyScandinavian Staircase, London

Kilian O'Sullivan

This is an example of a scandi staircase in London. —  Houzz
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This photo has 3 questions
futuracasa2013 wrote:24 August 2014
  • PRO
    Stiff and Trevillion
    5 years ago

    Hi Edward,

    Not in this case but we have used them in other projects where they were required to be fire rated.

    Best wishes,


  • PRO
    Angell Welding & Fabrications
    3 years ago


    If you would like a quote for this industrial steel style door or partition wall or shower design here at Angell Welding & Fabrications we provide a cost effective alternative as we regularly manufacture and install this for residential and commercial properties.

    My email is if you have any more information/dimensions.

    I've attached below a recent project we completed in London.

    (We're based in Croydon, South London but can deliver and install nationally)

    Steel internal window · More Info

mina27 wrote:27 May 2016
Mark Stanfield wrote:1 January 2015
  • PRO
    Stiff and Trevillion
    5 years ago
    Hi Mark,

    Thank you for your kind words. Here are the details on the stairs:

    Designed with HTS (Structural Engineers)

    Metalwork: Max Creighton
    Timber: Loveday Construction

    Metal self supports between the ground floor slab and the first floor. The tail was brought to site in two parts and welded together, then the timber was installed.

    I hope this helps.


What Houzz contributors are saying:

Cheryl Freedman added this to How to Design a Broken-plan Space25 February 2019

Think outside the boxDon’t be afraid to come up with a unique solution that works just for you. “Inserting a small storage cupboard, utility room or staircase in the middle of a larger open-plan space can be a really effective way to add useful space while creating a broken-plan effect,” Micah says.Tell us…Have you gone for broken-plan living, and are you happy with the layout? Share your thoughts and experiences in the Comments section.

Optimise Home added this to Here’s How to Nail Design Decisions Like a Pro19 November 2017

Think about the big picture Designers don’t make any decisions without having a plan to work to. Prioritise what work needs to be done and, if the budget won’t allow everything to be done in one go, carry out parts of the project in stages. When establishing a plan of work, it’s really important to think about the future and not just now. It can be easy to design your home in a way that works for small children, for example, but pretty quickly you’ll find yourself with a houseful of teenagers and your completely open-plan layout might not work so well.

Sarah Warwick added this to Framed Posters – How to Style and Display Yours as Artwork29 September 2017

Inject colour…Still on a film theme, this poster is a standout feature of a cool architectural interior in white and statement black. The way the curvaceous image and type contrast with the precise horizontal and vertical lines of the rest of the space works brilliantly.Note how the white frame blurs the division between wall and poster, helping focus the onlooker on the poster’s content.Check out more interior Crittall-style windows

Optimise Home added this to 10 Essential Details to Consider When Renovating Your Home28 April 2017

Think aheadTry to plan for the future and not just now. Consider how you can make sure your property accommodates your own changing needs, or evolves as your children grow. For example, an open-plan layout is great for keeping an eye on younger kids, but might need to be adapted when teenagers want more privacy. A solution would be to design a flexible space where you can add doors or dividers at a later date.

Amanda Pollard added this to 10 Easy and Effective Ways to Zone Open-plan Rooms8 September 2016

Demarcate with glazingGlass screens can be an attractive and versatile way to divide a living room or bedroom. Here, a dining room is divided from the kitchen and hallway by Crittall-style windows that keep it separate from the rest of the living space without blocking the light.In a busy household, this is a good way to create the perfect balance between privacy and shared space.More ways to use glass in your home

Owl Design added this to Illuminating Ways to Boost the Natural Light in Your Home1 June 2016

Choose a wall that’s not solidYou don’t have to block out light when creating room divides. Crittall-style glass walls are a fantastic way of dividing a room while still letting the light through. You can also use glass blocks as a dividing wall, which won’t let as much light through but will create more privacy. For bedrooms, consider the hi-tech option of switchable glass, which changes from opaque to translucent at the flick of a switch.Considering glass doors? Check out what Crittall-style windows have to offer

What Houzz users are commenting on:

NOEL added this to webuser_458627214's ideas20 hours ago

Divider for hallway and dining room

apeksha78 added this to Staircases24 September 2020

outlines of staircase form from the bottom in drywall

Carla Preston added this to Backdoors14 September 2020

The crital glass wall and shape of stairs. Seeing through to outside.

Prasanna added this to Prasanna's ideas22 August 2020

a simple design for separating the study area from the living area with as less mess as possible.

Miriam W added this to Meine Ideen19 July 2020

trennwand für Küche/ Wohnzimmer?

Susan Yeley Homes added this to SYI: 233417 July 2020

I don't know where this light is coming from in this picture, but this is the idea - light flooding down the staircase into the basement.

Sue added this to Sue's ideas13 July 2020

a Glass wall from bedroom 3 to the extension? Or glass doors that can open. (into pockets)

United Kingdom
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