Photo credit: Robert Radifera Photography

Image credit: Robert Radifera Photography

In envisioning the interiors of this Dutch Colonial-design residence in Ridgewood, New Jersey, Andrea Pietragallo, founder of New York-centered Britt Style Studio, was supplied carte blanche. Her clients—a specialist builder and his spouse, who have three kids—commissioned the 5,500-sq.-foot, five-bed room dwelling as a permanently dwelling for their relatives. “They allowed me to get my arms into every component of building—from choosing the mullions on each individual window to the railing design and shade of the stained cedar shake, down to each and every solitary decision on the interiors,” Pietragallo reveals.

Photo credit: Robert Radifera Photography

Photo credit rating: Robert Radifera Images

As for the kitchen area, they actually required a brilliant white area that they would even now love in 20 decades,” Pietragallo suggests. “They are enjoyment and younger, and they like to entertain.” Each aspect of the area was meticulously handpicked—“from the brass drawer caps to the tailor made cremone bolt components, very little was ignored.”

Photo credit: Robert Radifera Photography

Photograph credit: Robert Radifera Pictures

Brushed rooster wire was put in instead of glass on the classic pantry door to boost airflow, even though a pot filler was thoughtfully added to save coffee drinkers a walk to the faucet. “He was a little skeptical of the pot filler,” the designer admits—“but we did it, and it is really awesome.”

Photo credit: Robert Radifera Photography

Photograph credit rating: Robert Radifera Photography

The customers sought to integrate wooden tones into the sophisticated spread and “really required the refrigeration wall to be a focal issue,” says Pietragallo. A entire wine station—which the designer hid in the cabinetry at the wife’s behest to avoid it from seeming an eyesore—was also a ought to-have.

Photo credit: Robert Radifera Photography

Image credit rating: Robert Radifera Images

The personalized kitchen island—where the few often put together and try to eat Purple Carrot meals—boasts a slew of storage spaces, from create baskets that slide out to cabinets made use of to continue to keep dishes for particular events. Its most astonishing component? A concealed cavity that cleverly conceals the subwoofer for the audio amusement process. “They can engage in audio from that room and nobody would know that is the place it is coming from,” the designer notes.

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