How to turn reverie into a kitchen renovation

How to turn reverie into a kitchen renovation

“I feel like I have a new property,” I mentioned to my partner as I walked into our freshly renovated kitchen.

“Well, I’m happy you are joyful,” DC stated, a remark that, as any individual who is married understands, carries the subtext for all you’ve set us through.

This is Marni Jameson's 20-year-old kitchen before a renovation.
To update this 20-year-old kitchen, we made the high-low counters all one-level, replaced the brown bullnose granite with creamy quartzite counters cut with an eased (or squared) edge, replaced the stainless sink and faucet, and changed out the vintage knobs and pulls. Soon, a new glossy tile backsplash will finish the renovation.

“Seriously,” I claimed, “every time I wander in, I can not think it’s my kitchen area. It’s light-weight, it’s open up, it’s updated, it’s ….”

“… expensive,” he states, finishing my sentence. “After this, we are finished with house improvements for a extensive time.”

I most likely could have picked a far better time to categorical my kitchen bliss, as DC was, at that instant, in the middle of having to pay costs. “Well, it is fully worth it,” I reported. “And be happy it was just a renovation and not a remodel,” I said, implying by some means that staying married to me is a bargain.