Monday, January 17, 2022

How to do the ‘invisible kitchen’ interior design trend

The kitchen will be bare (Picture: Getty)

If 2022 is the year you want to redo your kitchen, consider an ‘invisible’ one.

It’s a minimalist style that finishes off ‘barely there’.

‘The minimalist kitchen trend has been around for a while, but Invisible Kitchens takes it a step further, aiming to hide most of your kitchenware and create a sheer finish, says Polly Shearer, interiors expert at Tap Warehouse. ,

‘People no longer want to fill their kitchens with clutter and stuff, but rather take it back to essentials and have shelves in the walls behind them.

‘The trend is akin to “slow embellishment,” which slows your aesthetic back to basics, creating a cool and fresh finish.’

It will be suitable for those who like cleanliness in their home in the presence of ‘living’.

Considering how much the look has taken a backseat, you don’t need to do much to take the trend on board.

First, you need to decline.

‘While it may seem obvious,’ says Polly, the first and most important step to getting the invisible kitchen look is shrinking.

‘Give away whatever you no longer need in your kitchen and steer clear of anything that sits on top of your worktop in a cupboard.’

Then you need to cover and hide what is left.

She continues: ‘Things like sinks, and hobs can be covered with sliding covers to blend into work surfaces.

a minimalist kitchen

A ‘barely there’ kitchen (Picture: Tap Warehouse)

‘It helps create a more relaxing experience and turns your kitchen into a place where you can not only cook but also create a living space.

Next consider decorative items to disguise your kitchen.

Polly explains: ‘The key to incorporating decorative items into an invisible kitchen is to use only those items that you will also see in the rest of your home.

‘Things like mirrors, vases and plants will help make the space feel less like a kitchen and more like other rooms in your home.’

One reason for this growing trend is how multifunctional our home spaces have become since the pandemic.

Now a kitchen can also be a work space, a meeting place and a room to host friends.

Polly adds: ‘Many people are still working from home, so it’s essential that kitchens remain conducive to becoming a multi-functional space – home to laptops and monitors, workout equipment and even craft making. To make way to make room for.

‘The kitchen will continue to require additional worktop space for home workers who may not have a home office.

‘The types of products we have in our kitchens have also changed since the pandemic.

‘For example, there has been an increase in Google searches for coffee machines, especially at the peak in winter, as many people try to achieve that coffee shop feel at home.’

For a kitchen that works in all contexts, try embracing the invisible trend.

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