In an L‐shaped kitchen you already have the necessary background to include plenty of storage space for all the tools, supplies and everything you usually use and need in the kitchen. Nothing can be more annoying and distracting than not having enough space in the kitchen and always bumping into something.
Another efficient design idea for kitchen bars is to build a pass through the bar with an opening from the kitchen to the dining area. Opening up the dividing wall will spice up the décor and make things convenient. The pass can be easily used to set a buffet table when you have guests at your place. Sliding doors may also be added to the pass in order to prevent your kitchen being on display all the time.
Kitchenettes, being so small, encourage you to make the most of the space so they’re usually very practical and functional. And it’s because they occupy so little space that can be easily added to a pool house, basement, etc.
You’ve probably come across these two terms when you were apartment hunting or perhaps a friend mentioned it. Some places have a kitchen and everyone known what that is but some have a kitchenette and that’s where the confusion starts. What differentiates the two?
Introducing a bar in a kitchen is undoubtedly an excellent idea for creating extra work space, dining space and for extra convenience. It is not only the decorative aspect of kitchen bars that makes them so popular, but the utility factor also plays a significant role. Besides using the bar area for storing miscellaneous items, the space will also allow you to set a buffet while holding a party for friends and family.
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