- Innstall a Pocket Door
Choose a pocket door. If you want to hide your butler’s pantry from the dining room, consider installing a pocket door. This will keep this transition space out of sight without taking up extra space. Interior designer Jenn Feldman has kept this simple to complement the classic and contemporary style of the room. Real estate property
- Facilitates the transition
Paint the walls a dark color that moves from the kitchen to the dining room. In this butler’s pantry designed by deVol Kitchens, the deep navy hue adds a formal touch.
- Add activity lighting
If you plan to do some pantry preparation, we recommend that you check that the lighting is optimal. Interior architect Andrew Flesher opted for bright white paint, light-lacquered furniture, and two additional pendants on the desktop.
- Make an appointment
Inspired by the sculptor Louise Nevelson, interior designer Michelle Nussbaumer found extravagant pieces – a Topo Chico bottle, watch gears and antique bicycle parts – for custom cabinets in this fabulous multi-story pantry. The takeaway? Just because it’s a glorified hallway / miniature kitchen doesn’t mean it can’t shine in style.
- Keep It Casual
Although traditionally an elegant room, you can keep it informal. In a rustic-style home, leave the fancy butler’s pantry with copper outdoor fixtures, school wall fixtures, and a rustic sink. Leanne Ford Interiors placed a bouquet of wildflowers in a jug to light it and hung the linen fabric in front of the sink to hide the space.
- Incorporate art
The framed work of art leaning against the wall on the floating shelf illuminates and dresses the pantry of this butler designed by Studio DB. The light gray paint and the sophisticated marble make it beautiful and functional.
- Make it multipurpose
Metallic wallpaper is the perfect setting for an intimate and intimate pantry, a home bar or a butler’s pantry. Studio DB combined it with black marble surfaces and stained wood wardrobes to complete the look.
- Tuck it away
If there is no door separating the pantry and dining room, hide the main counter space and the storage unit in the corner to keep it out of sight. Or, if you don’t have a pantry, choose a section of the kitchen closest to the dining room to turn it into a makeshift version of one.
- Extend the kitchen
If you need additional workspace because your kitchen is so small, turn the butler’s pantry into an extension of the kitchen. Here, the DeVol kitchens lined the shelves with dry ingredients and baking utensils placed under the counter so that they could be used as a cooking station.