So pretty and bright. I love all the light in this kitchen and the pops of color, too.

17 Ways to Add Color to Your Kitchen

So pretty and bright. I love all the light in this kitchen and the pops of color, too.

The Felds’ new kitchen is clean, modern, and laced with industrial touches, such as stainless steel appliances, laboratory faucets, and lab glass pendant lamps designed by Sand. Carrera marble counters that extend up the walls; walnut shelving; and industrial mechanisms that put the hardware on display, such as the suspended rolling blackboard that conceals the water.  Photo by: Cesar Rubio

Q&A with Illustrious California Architect William Krisel

The Felds’ new kitchen is clean, modern, and laced with industrial touches, such as stainless steel appliances, laboratory faucets, and lab glass pendant lamps designed by Sand. Carrera marble counters that extend up the walls; walnut shelving; and industrial mechanisms that put the hardware on display, such as the suspended rolling blackboard that conceals the water. Photo by: Cesar Rubio

Victorian Home A beautiful two story home in a peaceful neighborhood in downtown Spring City. 4 bedrooms - 3 full bathrooms one of which has a walk in shower. Includes central heat and air that is still under the ten year parts and labor agreement. Large dining room, fully furnished kitchen (all appliances stay), Utility/Laundry room, family roo...

Victorian Home A beautiful two story home in a peaceful neighborhood in downtown Spring City. 4 bedrooms - 3 full bathrooms one of which has a walk in shower. Includes central heat and air that is still under the ten year parts and labor agreement. Large dining room, fully furnished kitchen (all appliances stay), Utility/Laundry room, family roo...

Google Image Result for http://royalhotelthamesnz.homestead.com/Victorian_Kitchen.jpg

Part 1 – The Housier Cabinet 1890’s Kitchen

A zinc-lined oak ice box for home use, about 1880. The block of ice fitted into the compartment at left. Cold sir circulated downward to keep food cool. The small door below the ice chamber was the meat compartment, always the coldest part of the box. As the ice melted, water accumulated in a drip tray that had to be emptied, often by the ice man when he loaded a fresh block of ice each day. Better models featured a spigot through which the drip tray could be emptied into a bucket.

A zinc-lined oak ice box for home use, about 1880. The block of ice fitted into the compartment at left. Cold sir circulated downward to keep food cool. The small door below the ice chamber was the meat compartment, always the coldest part of the box. As the ice melted, water accumulated in a drip tray that had to be emptied, often by the ice man when he loaded a fresh block of ice each day. Better models featured a spigot through which the drip tray could be emptied into a bucket.

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