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AFTER: For a more uncluttered look, Turner put in fewer but larger cabinets and paneled the appliances. She replaced the pantry door with a concealed spring-loaded touch door that also made the wall appear longer and the kitchen larger. She says the door was an easy add-on and cost-effective. The hardware cost around $500 and the solid-core door, about $200, plus the cost of labor. While the overall size of the kitchen didn’t change, the cabinets did move about 6 inches into the living room. Turner removed a small but tall wall and absorbed part of one of the structural posts into the island.She couldn’t easily move the electrical and plumbing, though, because the unit sits on a concrete slab and the homeowner didn’t want to muck with the existing hardwood floors. But the homeowner preferred having the sink at the island anyway. And speaking of appliances, the homeowner has them all, but you wouldn’t know it. “He’s got a double oven, a speed oven, a Miele espresso maker, a full-size refrigerator, a wine fridge, a dishwasher — and there’s still storage,” Turner says. Here, a corner cabinet hides small appliances when not in use.