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    Wall Filler (SE-WF396)


    $106.08/ Piece


    3"W * 96"H * 3/4"D -WOOD


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      Product Model SE-WF396
      “Uh-oh” moment: “It was actually more of an ‘aha’ moment,” Holmes says. “As is common with projects of this type, you never know what you’ll find when you open up 180-year-old walls. Initially, the space was to be taken back to the studs and the walls were to be Sheetrocked right to the ceiling. As demolition progressed, the ceiling beams were exposed and their original face was removed to make room for the new Sheetrock. Once we saw the beams, however, and saw what they added to the space, we knew they had to stay. It was unfortunate that the original face had been removed, but to see them now, you’d never know. They just belong there. The kitchen would be a different place without them.”Designer secret: “As a designer or homeowner, when tackling a project like this, it’s so important to really be present in the space, throughout the process,” Holmes says. “As with the beams, you never know what treasures you’ll find. You can add a lot of beautiful things to a space, but sometimes highlighting what is already there can be invaluable.” 2. Counter AttackDesigner: Stefani SteinLocation: Los AngelesSize: 190 square feet (about 18 square meters); 10 by 19 feetYear built: 1923Special feature: Custom white cabinetry with honed marble countertops, maple butcher block countertops and cerused white oak shelving. “It keeps things bright and airy but still warm,” says designer Stefani Stein. Limed oak floors in the living room and cement tile floors in the kitchen add additional warmth and personality while complementing the exposed pine beams between the kitchen and living room. Matte subway tiles, dark grout, brass hardware, a tile wrapped range hood, refurbished vintage Viking appliances and clean yet classic casings and mouldings reinforce the goal of a remodel that feels current and timeless.Homeowners’ request: A fresh take on the existing traditional style of a 1920s bungalow.  “Because the home had low ceilings and additions from several different eras, we wanted to make it feel brighter and more open, while simultaneously unifying the additions to feel cohesive and true to the bones of the original architecture,” Stein says.