Trends

While it’s always exciting to explore how the latest kitchen design trends can be incorporated into new multifamily developments, it’s not always practical to go all-in on looks that could be soon be “out.” For that reason, the Bristol Design Group team strives to put a creative spin on styles that are guaranteed to stand the test of time. As stated in this article, gray – in almost any shade – is not only a safe choice for kitchen cabinetry, but a smart one, as it provides a neutral backdrop that residents can easily accessorize to infuse the space with color and personality. Read on for the five reasons gray cabinets will remain en vogue for years to come. Read More here >>...

Read More

Jane Kelly, Lead Designer at Bristol Design Group shares insight and solutions into the latest kitchen cabinetry and bath design trends, innovations, materials, and solution-focused ideas to help educate and inspire multifamily developers and architects on your next renovation or new construction project. Your feedback is welcome! ,  solutions to help make your vision a reality. For more information, please contact us here. Happy reading!...

Read More

Some cabinet trends are cyclical, evolving just like fashion does. If they didn’t, we would all still have harvest-gold or avocado-green in our kitchens. Other designs are timeless, with lasting appeal. Frequently, cabinet trends are driven by which interior design styles are most popular depending on where you live. This recent realtor.com article identified the top interior design styles across the country – state by state. Turns out, the industrial aesthetic, known for its exposed brick and unfinished floors and cabinetry is tops in 12 states – spanning the entire country – from Alaska to New Hampshire and 10 others in between. While the industrial aesthetic ranked most popular, vintage and “shabby chic” ran neck-in-neck for the No. 2 and 3 spots, respectively. Noting the popularity of these three styles, we thought we would explore how they can be applied to cabinetry design, whether it’s in a single-family home or a multifamily building with a variety of unit configurations. Industrial Exposed brick and ductwork combined with high ceilings, unfinished concrete floors, large windows and expanses of open space are hallmarks of the industrial style. Homes decorated in this style also commonly feature a mix of weathered wood and metal furniture, open shelving and storage...

Read More