2 Doors 6 Drawers Double Sink Vanity (AW-6021DD)
60"W * 21"D * 34-1/2H" -2DRA CENTE -4D SIDE
Price ( Piece ):
- Product Model AW-6021DD
The result is a much larger- and airier-feeling kitchen, with room to hang art, install more beautiful tile or lighting, or simply enjoy a clean slate. The roofline in this kitchen prevents upper cabinetry, but imagine how cramped this space might look with a bank of uppers. It definitely wouldn’t have the bright, open, luxurious air that it does now.Cons: The obvious con of skipping the uppers is the lack of extra storage. For serious chefs, lower cabinets may not be enough, especially without a pantry. For more casual cooks, this may simply promote eliminating clutter.The other major concern with skipping the traditional upper cabinets is the possible resale issues down the line. If you plan on staying in your home for a long time, by all means have at it. But if you plan on staying for a shorter period and are concerned about resale value, going with standard upper cabinets is a safer bet. Tip: There are no rules when it comes to where you stop your backsplash on a wall. Just use whole tiles (rather than cut halves or thirds of tile) and make sure they cover at least 6 inches up from the countertop to prevent food splashes from hitting your wall surface. And make sure the tile stops where the ends of the countertops do. In this example, that includes the small countertop ledges on each end. Patrick Lewis Architects
Other OptionsUpper cabinets, open shelves and neither may be the most popular options, but they aren’t the only ones. A single shelf. Use one floating shelf to store essentials while still keeping a breezy feel. Plus, a single shelf works great for capping a backsplash.