Consider a glass fronted cupboard, second-hand ones can be upcycled with paint or wallpaper, it'll give a self-contained place for products but can look damn cool into the bargain. If you are really caught for space for storage, a good idea is to 'look high and low'. A high-level shelf playing around a wall membrane or two is interestingly useful for storing and displaying jugs, silverware and the like. Lower down, benches which twice as storage or low-level built-in cupboards along a wall which can be used as seats, are a good gamble.
If you're buying a traditional look but want still want a attractive aspect that pops, a lantern chandelier is a great choice. While it hangs vertically such as a traditional chandelier, the light is usually encircled by a metal frame. They also come in various sizes, so a lantern chandelier could possibly be the perfect addition to a small dining room.
Fill up It Up. Sick and tired of lugging water stuffed pots from the sink to the cooktop? A swing out tap also called a pot filler installed near to the cooktop fills pots near where you heat up them. Or you can install an extra long hose connection on your main faucet to fill up pots on the cooktop.
Paint a single cabinet a strong shade to stick out and make a cool, stylish atmosphere. Let an impressive and sturdy dresser dominate the dining space in stormy grey. Choose rustic furniture in natural tones as a counterpoint to the intense paint colour. Hang an antique chandelier for an air of luxury and keep the cabinet crockery quite and co-ordinated with an all-white display.
Use a screen to add interest. The view of your well stocked garden, available countryside or cityscape can be all that's required to include interest and beauty to small dining area. If you are lucky enough to truly have a picture home window, reserve a spot right next to it for your dining table it'll work magic. Here, the clean-lined contemporary furniture and pared-back artwork don't battle with the view, making for a pleasant, peaceful space.