Whether your style is an English Country , Classic Contemporary , French Provincial or minimalist , We can custom design  your  kitchen or bathroom to suit your style and your home.

We will work with you to design and create a kitchen or bathroom that is not only beautiful but also functional, a space that you will enjoy for many years to come.  our aim is to  turn your dreams into a reality.

We work with you to deeply understand your lifestyle, your needs, and the way you live your life. Based on provided information, we come up with key design insights. We then define the design including sketching, construction plan, 3-D presentation and idea board.

Kitchen layouts

  • Galley style: Also called a walk-through kitchen, a galley kitchen is characterized by two parallel walls or lines of cabinets and countertop with a walkway in between them. If there’s only one wall, it’s a one-wall or Pullman kitchen.
  • Corridor style: Like the galley, but with counters and cabinets on two sides rather than one.
  • L-Shaped kitchen: As the name implies, the kitchen counters form an “L” shape.
  • Double “L” Layout: It’s the L-shaped kitchen with an island also in the shape of an “L.”
  • U-Shaped Layout: Counters and cabinets form a horseshoe shape, giving you plenty of storage and room to work.
No matter which layout you choose, keep the ever-important “kitchen triangle” in mind. This is the well-worn path you make between the refrigerator, the stove and oven, and the sink, none of which should be more than 6 feet away from another. The tighter this triangle, the more efficient you can be as a cook.
Of course, the path shouldn’t be too tight. Keep your walkways at least 36 inches wide, with the space in the cooking areas at least 42 inches wide if there’s regularly one cook in the kitchen and 48 inches wide for two cooks.

Kitchen Floor Considerations

Choosing the kitchen floor requires more than considering the aesthetics. The flooring not only needs to hold up under a significant amount of foot traffic for years to come, but it also needs to be easy on your joints when you’re standing over that risotto for a significant amount of time. Options include:
  • Tile: One of the most common kitchen floorings, tile doesn’t absorb odors or bacteria, and it can hold up under heavy foot traffic. However, tile can also be uncomfortable to stand on because of how hard it is.
  • Hardwood: Hardwood floors, most commonly oak, can be beautiful if maintained, but can be dinged by pet claws and high heels and ruined by standing water.
  • Laminate: Laminate is incredibly durable and easy to install. However, boards can separate over the years, while dirt and sand can scratch the surface.
  • Bamboo: While bamboo is durable, it can dent easily from pets’ claws or dropping heavy items. It’s also susceptible to moisture, so it requires a waterproof underlayment. Bamboo is a renewable resource, making it appealing to eco-conscious homeowners.
  • Cork: Cork flooring is easy on your body because of its softness and resistant to water, heat, and mold. However, it needs to be refinished every so often.
  • Linoleum: Linoleum is durable, antibacterial and available in a variety of colors, as well as comfortable on the body when standing for a long time.
  • Vinyl: Vinyl is an inexpensive type of flooring that’s come a long way since the 1950s. It can now emulate the look of ceramic tiles and hardwood planks.


The kitchen countertops are arguably the first thing a person will notice after the remodel. Like flooring, countertop selection should be about more than how it looks — maintenance, durability, and budget should play a role, too.
  • Natural stone: Granite is undoubtedly the top choice for countertops, and it comes in hues ranging from white to gray to beige. It’s a hard surface that’s extremely durable but needs to be resealed from time to time. Other natural stone countertop options include marble, soapstone, and limestone, but they are a softer material that requires more care.
  • Engineered stone: Around the same price as granite, engineered stone countertops such as quartz have a wider range of colors. However, they’re just as durable and low-maintenance as granite.
  • Solid surface: Still often referred to as the original brand name Corian, solid surface countertops resist scratches and stains. They are, however, easily damaged by hot pots and pans.
  • Wood: Butcher’s block countertops are easy to clean and can be maintained with wood oil, but can also be damaged by water.
  • Concrete: Concrete offers an industrial look to a kitchen, but it needs to be sealed up to four times a year. Concrete is also scratch- and heat-resistant.
  • Laminate: The most cost-effective option, laminate comes in a number of colors and designs, but it also scratches easily and can be damaged by hot pots and pans.