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This is an example of a contemporary kitchen/dining room in London with white walls and concrete flooring.
Mustard Architects
Mustard Architects
Greater London

Raw HouseContemporary Dining Room, London

Light filled dining area with power floated concrete floor and exposed brickwork and beams dressed in white. Low profile industrial glazing opens onto the garden visible beyond. Photography: Tim Crocker Photogrpahy: Tim Crocker

This is an example of a contemporary kitchen/dining room in London with white walls and concrete flooring. —  Houzz

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Questions About This Photo (5)

4homedesign Ltd wrote:16 Jan 2016
  • PRO
    Mustard Architects

    The doors and window are both Crittall made under license by a fabricator called Metwin.

Irini Charalampopoulou wrote:3 May 2016
  • PRO
    Alice Sparks Ltd

    Hi Irini

    there is not much difference really in price quality of the steel is stronger.

    I would be happy to provide you with a quotation for your project. We custom make these and design for you.

    Please email me asltd16@outlook.com. - UK website underdevelopment

    alice@glassdeco.eu - global partner for exotic decorative requests

    attached is a recent project

    look forward to hearing from you


  • kmizzlee
    Hi Irini

    As a Crittall owner myself (although it's original 1930 single glazed) I am a huge fan!

    However, there are lots of pros and cons to consider - and presuming that you will be looking at double glazed?

    Crittall is generally more expensive, but has very slimline frames. The downside of this is that the thermal value of Crittall tends not to be as high as aluminium. The slim frames makes locking and ironmongery a bit more difficult, so it relies on standard locks and slider bolts for security. The door base detail is not very robust - and can allow water ingress unless you have a good external threshold drain. There is a steel window system called Secco which has a thermal break on the steel frame which can help.

    Aluminium tends to have much thicker frames, but these are thermally broken, and adds to the overall improved thermal qualities of the windows and doors. Sourcing stockists is easier, and you can also get treble glazed units. Also, the range of formats (ie bi-fold, sliding etc) is much greater.

    Hope that helps a little :)
roc16 wrote:8 Jun 2016
  • PRO
    Mustard Architects

    Yes the floor finish is indeed concrete but it is power floated rather than polished. The difference is essentially whether you would prefer to see the stones or aggregate that are in the concrete mix.

  • roc16
    Thank you for you prompt reply!
al5959 wrote:6 Dec 2016
  • PRO
    Mustard Architects

    The concrete was supplied by LaFarge Tarmac and we arranged for this to be power floated.

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