Modern kitchen, marble backsplash, brass hardware, IKEA kitchen

Five Simple Ways to Make IKEA Cabinets Look Expensive

It’s no secret that I am a huge fan of IKEA kitchen cabinets. I’ve used them in three of my own houses and specified them for several clients over the years. They are incredibly affordable for what you get, which includes some of the bells and whistles you’ll find in the highest end European cabinets. But, this post isn’t a love letter to IKEA…I’ll save that for another time. This post is about how you can make IKEA cabinets look expensive with a few simple design tricks.

Add Legs to Your Island

Many of my clients request a “furniture” look for their island. I interpret that to mean they want legs, base molding, or panels – or a combination of all three. Legs can anchor the countertop overhang, avoiding the floating look and providing balance. They also allow you to create a deeper overhang. The max countertop overhang without legs is 12″, but with legs you can easily extend that to 15″ or deeper. It’s best to check with your stone fabricator on what they recommend.

IKEA doesn’t sell furniture style legs for their islands, but it’s pretty easy to order them online in a variety of styles. You can buy them in person at Lowes or Home Depot or even make your own out of stock plywood and molding pieces. They are available in a variety of woods, and a good painter should be able to finish them to match your doors.

In my Fells Point IKEA Kitchen Remodel, we used custom island legs and base molding to create a custom look on the large island.

White IKEA kitchen with BODBYN door, large island, white quartz countertops, and slate floor.

Incorporate Custom Moldings

If you are considering a traditional or transitional style IKEA kitchen, you can make it look more polished and finished by adding stock molding from your local big box store in a few areas.

Crown or cove molding can help build your cabinetry up to the ceiling for a fully built-in look. It’s important to understand a frameless cabinet box like IKEA SEKTION doesn’t have a place to attach the crown molding, so you actually need a two-part crown. This sounds more complicated than it is. The first part is a straight or L-shaped piece that is attached to the top of the cabinet, which gives you a vertical surface to attached your angled crown. It also helps when trying to close the gap to the ceiling because ceilings are rarely level. The straight piece allows you to manipulate the crown if needed and avoid unsightly gaps.

white kitchen cabinets, white quartz countertops, lantern style pendant lights, subway tile

We used a two-part crown in the Fells Point IKEA kitchen remodel.

Light rail molding is attached to the bottom of the wall cabinet to conceal any undercabinet lighting. The height will be determined by the style of lighting you choose. I prefer to specify the LED tape lights because they have a very small profile. IKEA sells matching deco strips for their cabinet doors that are meant to be used as light rail molding.

Base molding builds up the base of the island to create that furniture look. You can also wrap it around the bottom of the cabinet at the end of a run and return it into the toe kick. You generally want your base molding to be shorter than the height of the toe kick (the recess at the bottom of a base cabinet) so that you can make that return if necessary. IKEA toe kicks are designed to be 4.5″ tall (the 30″ high box plus 4.5″ to bring you to the 34.5″ standard height), which gives you some nice options for molding styles.

If you are doing a “painted” IKEA door like BODBYN, you can bring a drawer front to the paint counter and have it color matched to a semi-gloss paint. Stains are a little trickier, especially if this is a DIY project. A good painter should be able to stain moldings to match. Be aware that stain grade moldings will be more expensive than paint grade.

Get Creative with Cover Panels

Cover panels are a must when designing with IKEA cabinets. The boxes are unfinished – white or dark brown – and don’t match the door finish. Cover panels match the door finish and are attached to the side of the cabinet box so everything appears seamless. There are a few ways I use cover panels to make my IKEA kitchens look more expensive.

First, I always cut or purchase my panels at a size so that they will extend past the edge of the box to cover the thickness of the door. The doors are 3/4″ thick (7/8″ when you add the little bumper dot). So, if a wall cabinet is 15″ deep, I specify the panel at 15.75″ wide so that it will hide the door from the side. This little trick instantly gives a more finished, custom look.

Unfortunately, IKEA cover panels only extend 5/8″ so they won’t fully cover the door thickness. I usually instruct my clients to purchase several of the large refrigerator panels and have them cut to size on site instead of purchasing the stock panels.

You can also use cover panels to simulate a cabinet “leg” by adding them to your base and tall cabinets in certain locations. I sometimes add a full-height panel (meaning it touches the ground vs. stopping at the toe kick) to the sides of base cabinets at the end of a run or an island. I almost always add them to full-height pantries on both sides. Sometimes I will use them to define a specific cabinet, like on either side of a sink base.

Upgrade to Custom Doors

I so wish this option existed when I installed my own IKEA kitchens in 2006 and 2008. Today there are several companies providing gorgeous custom doors that you can install on your IKEA cabinets. IKEA cabinets are completely modular, meaning every piece is purchased separately. You do not have to purchase the IKEA doors, drawer fronts, panels, and toe-kicks.

Modern kitchen, marble backsplash, brass hardware, IKEA kitchen

Semihandmade doors by Sarah Sherman Samuel for Design Milk

Instead, you can order your doors, drawer fronts, panels, and toe kicks from another company like Semihandmade for a truly custom look. If you choose this route, no one will ever know that your kitchen is from IKEA. Of course, there will be an upcharge over the standard IKEA doors, but I think it’s worth the cost if you can afford it.

Modern IKEA kitchen, custom drawers by Reform, modern kitchen island, colorful kitchen

This modern style by Reform has gold edges, revealed only when the cabinet is open.

Don’t Forget Overlay Fillers

You might be wondering what a filler is let alone an overlay filler. Stock cabinets come in specific widths that are usually in 3″ increments. For example, 12″, 15″, 18″, etc. Fillers are needed in certain instances:

  • When a run of cabinetry is not exactly divisible by 3″.
  • When a frameless style cabinet (like IKEA) is being placed next to a wall.
  • When a frameless style cabinet (like IKEA) is being placed next to another cabinet or panel that is significantly deeper. For example, a wall cabinet next to a refrigerator panel or a pantry.

IKEA boxes are a little weird in that they don’t sell a 27″ or a 33″ cabinet box, jumping from 24″ to 30″ and 30″ to 36″. Don’t ask me why, but it complicates things even further and requires a little extra creativity when planning your layout.

Fillers help us solve certain problems, but why do we need the overlay filler and what the heck is it anyway? A filler is just a flat strip of material painted or stained to match the cabinetry doors. When it is installed, it is placed in between the box and the wall or the box and the adjacent cabinet creating a seamless transition.

BUT…frameless cabinet doors sit proud (ie. on top of) the cabinet box and are usually 3/4″ thick (7/8″ when you add those little bumper dots). When they are all installed properly, you should not see the front of the cabinet boxes at all. The overlay filler is installed on top of the filler piece and sits almost flush with the face of the cabinet doors and drawers. Then the fillers aren’t as noticeable because you have a smooth transition from door to wall (or cabinet) and no change in depth, which can create a shadow effect and distracts the eye.

Whew! I feel like I should write a whole post just on fillers and how to deal with them now.


I really hope you enjoyed this post on how you can make IKEA cabinets look expensive with a few simple hacks to create a custom looking kitchen. If you need help planning your IKEA kitchen, I would be happy to help, and it doesn’t matter where you live. Just send me a quick note, and we’ll schedule a time to talk.

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Historic Fells Point Row House IKEA Kitchen Remodel

Some of the links in this post are affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I may receive a small commission. This helps me to support my blog and allows me to continue to make free content. I only recommend products that I have used and loved or would purchase myself. Thank you so much for your support!

Last year, my little sister Kate and her then-fiancée (now husband!) Andrew began searching for a home to buy in their Fells Point, Baltimore, neighborhood. They had already been living in a rented rowhouse in the vicinity of Patterson Park for several years and wanted to stay close by. The challenge with living in a rowhouse in Fells is that most of the homes are incredibly narrow (10 feet across or less!), making furniture placement and circulation a challenge, to say the least. After touring several possibilities, they found the perfect house with a width of almost 14′ across. It had a large outdoor space, three and a half bathrooms, historic details like fireplaces in the bedrooms, exposed brick, and hardwood floors.

While they loved most aspects of the house, they weren’t wild about the style of the kitchen. My sister initially asked me to help her choose a paint color for the cabinets, new floors, lighting, and countertops. But, when I heard they also wanted to start moving cabinets around, I hesitated. I knew, at that point, that if they could increase their budget, they could get a whole new kitchen with the perfect layout that would be exactly their style and very attractive to future buyers or renters.

I hate when clients end up throwing good money after bad, and I knew that they would eventually regret their partial remodel and want to rip it all out. So, without even asking, I redesigned their entire kitchen using IKEA cabinets and sent them the plans with an estimate for how much the cabinets would cost. Thankfully, Andrew was on board right away, while Kate needed a little more convincing.

The kitchen is actually fairly large, but the old floor plan didn’t maximize the functionality of the space. An old stove took surrounded by tile and brick took up the far wall, and a corner built-in (not original) limited the cabinetry on the long wall. The sink was shoved into the corner while the range was located on the island with no hood – two kitchen planning elements that I avoid at all costs.

Layout Before

Fells Point Baltimore Kitchen Remodel Floor Plan Before

My goal was to use as much of the square footage as possible for storage and to create a large island for informal dining and entertaining since they are frequently hosting guests. Aesthetically, I wanted to keep it feeling light, bright, and modern while incorporating traditional details like crown molding so it felt in keeping with the rest of the house. I removed the angled built-in and reworked the stove into a fireplace with a reduced footprint. I relocated the sink to the island, which can easily seat four people, and the range to the long wall, which allowed us to add a hood. I was also able to incorporate two large pantry cabinets on either side of the refrigerator. On the short wall, Andrew requested a beverage center, so we added an under-counter wine fridge.

Layout After

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Before

Island view with cook top

View of the existing fireplace

In these before photos from the MLS listing, you can see the awkward features of the layout and the dated finishes. It would have been nice to keep the exposed brick on the fireplace, but when the tile was removed, it was too damaged to salvage.

After

Fells Point Baltimore IKEA Kitchen Remodel

We used the white BODBYN door from IKEA’s SEKTION line, since the white is not quite as creamy as their Shaker style door, and the raised panel detail works well with the other historic details in the home. The contractor added crown molding to the wall cabinets, island legs, and baseboard trim, all painted to match. The floor is tiled in 12″ x 24″ black slate, and the walls are Sherwin Williams Worldly Gray.

Historic Fells Point Rowhouse IKEA Kitchen Remodel

In this photo, you can see the redesigned fireplace and a glimpse of the new back door, painted Benjamin Moore Hale Navy, which lets in more natural light and a view to the back yard. The fireplace is clad in painted white shiplap topped with a reclaimed walnut mantel. The interior of the box was left the original brick. Future plans include adding a gas insert since the original chimney is still intact.

Historic Fells Point Row House IKEA Kitchen Remodel

The countertops are a marble-look white quartz with just enough gray to contrast slightly with the cabinets. The large format subway tile is from tilebar.com. We loved how the wavy finish has a handmade quality to it, adding subtle texture to the backsplash. We selected the budget friendly lanterns and industrial style stools from Ballard Designs to inject some contrast with the white finishes.

Historic Fells Point Row House IKEA Kitchen Remodel

The open shelves are the same reclaimed walnut as the mantel and supported with simple iron brackets (similar from Signature Hardware). Kate styled the shelves with her favorite cookbooks and Anthropologie coffee mugs.

Fells Point Baltimore IKEA Kitchen Remodel

Polished nickel pulls and knobs add a little bit of sparkle and shine throughout the kitchen. The original artwork above the mantel was a gift from Andrew’s parents. Kate found the vintage runner online. The large vase is a Target find.

Fells Point Baltimore IKEA Kitchen Remodel

At first Kate was a reluctant participant in the full remodel but both she and Andrew agree that the extra investment and time were well worth the result.

  1. Cabinets – IKEA BODBYN
  2. Pendants – Ballard Designs
  3. Pulls – Top Knobs
  4. Knobs – Top Knobs
  5. Backsplash – Tile Bar
  6. Quartz – Q Stone
  7. SW Worldly Gray
  8. Brackets – Signature Hardware
  9. Mugs – Anthropologie
  10. Stools – Ballard Designs
  11. Slate Tile – Home Depot
  12. Benjamin Moore Hale Navy
  13. Tribal Vase – Loom & Kiln
  14. Vintage Runner – Splendid Rugs

If you’re thinking about an IKEA kitchen remodel, check out my tips for planning your IKEA kitchen as well as another one of my IKEA remodeling projects. You can also sign up for my kitchen budgeting worksheet using the form below.

How to Plan Your Kitchen Remodeling Budget

How to Determine Your Kitchen Remodeling Budget

I designed my very first kitchen back in 2006. We were living in the Woodlea Historic District of Central Phoenix, and I got this gut feeling that it was time to cash out of the market. But, first, we needed to do something about our disaster of a galley kitchen.

At that time, I had started my transition into interior design by working at a home improvement/decor store for several months in the kitchen department. I learned enough in that time to plan and budget for my own kitchen remodel. We purchased IKEA cabinets – one of their least expensive door styles – and butcher block countertops, kept two of our three appliances, and used a handyman rather than a remodeling company. Our 10′ x 10′ kitchen came in on budget at $10,000.

I can’t imagine trying to fully remodel a kitchen for $10,000 today unless it were very small, the materials were all low-end or creatively sourced, and we were doing all of the work ourselves.

I’ve been designing kitchens for ten years now, and I have found that most people know they need more than $10,000 to remodel a kitchen. However, reality design shows have skewed perceptions of how much a kitchen remodel really costs. Every time I hear Chip and Joanna Gaines or the Property Brothers claim they’re going to remodel a kitchen for $20,000 or less, I cringe.

But, let’s define “remodeling” first. When I refer to a kitchen remodel, I am describing a project in which the entire existing space is demoed and everything is being replaced, including cabinets, flooring, countertops, appliances, etc. The space plan will change – walls might come down, plumbing could move, the lighting will be reconfigured.

Remodeling Magazine has a great online resource for getting a general idea of how much your remodel will cost. Their Cost vs. Value report can be customized according to where you live. For example, a mid-range, major kitchen remodel in Des Moines will cost nearly $60,000 while a mid-range, minor remodel is closer to $20,000. They define a minor remodel as one in which the cabinet boxes stay but the doors and drawer fronts are replaced. It’s very important to read the definition of terms carefully because these numbers assume that the new countertops are laminate, and I sincerely doubt many people are thinking that they aren’t going to get granite or quartz for $60k. An upscale, major kitchen remodel in Des Moines will cost well over $100,000. I know that number seems staggering, but in my experience, it’s very accurate.

As an aside, I referenced this report last year when planning our master bathroom remodel, which would be classified as major vs. minor. A mid-range bathroom remodel was estimated at just under $20,000, and we came in just over. That makes perfect sense because the report defined a mid-range bathroom as a 5′ x 7′ space with an alcove tub and one sink. Our bathroom is 15′ x 5′ and we put in a large double vanity and fully tiled walk-in shower with frameless glass. However, it would be difficult for me to recreate our space for a client at that budget because I used all of my discounts, painted the room myself, and hired a handyman for the job.

But, let’s get back to how you can figure out what your kitchen remodeling budget should be…

Make a Plan

How to Determine Your Kitchen Remodeling Budget

The first step in any remodeling project is to make a plan. The better defined your plan, the more accurate your budget will be. If you’re capable with a computer or scale and pencil, you can sketch the space yourself.

You’ll want to measure your existing space as accurately as possible and then sketch your new layout, showing the locations of the major functional elements like the appliances and sink.

Now you should be able to calculate how many linear feet of cabinetry you’ll have and how many square feet of countertop.

Identify the Major Elements

I usually begin with the major elements or cost drivers for the project – the cabinetry, countertops, and appliances.

Cabinetry

Brooklyn Decker

Brooklyn Decker

Cabinets can vary widely in price, with IKEA and some online sources at the low end, semi-custom cabinetry in the middle, and fully custom, hand-crafted cabinetry at the top end.

In the IKEA kitchen catalog, each cabinet door style will have a price for a 10′ x 10′ kitchen from which you can calculate the cost per linear foot. For example, a basic BODBYN kitchen is $1999 for a 10′ x 10′ layout or around $100 per linear foot. You can easily pay triple that amount for semi-custom cabinets or five times or more for custom.

Your cabinetry cost will be influenced by the frame style (framed, frameless or inset), construction, wood species, door style and finish. There is a huge range of price points depending on the combination you choose. The best thing to do is establish your budget first and then work with your kitchen designer to figure out what you can accomplish within your budget.

The cabinet fittings and hardware will also affect your budget. Soft-close doors and full-extension drawers cost more. Pull-outs, drawer organizers, and drawers all cost more. If you are shopping around, make sure you’re comparing apples to apples.

I recently designed an IKEA kitchen for a family in West Des Moines, and $150 per linear foot turned out to be a fairly accurate number for their cabinetry estimate, with most of the bells and whistles like soft close doors, pull-outs, lots of drawers, and even drawers within drawers.

Countertops

There are more options for countertops now than ever before. Popular materials are quartz, granite, quartzite, marble, butcher block, soapstone, and concrete. Some quartzes and granites can cost less than others. For budgeting purposes, I’ve found that $90.00 per square foot is a good place to start. Of course, laminate and some other composite materials will be much less while quartzite, marble and soapstone will be more.

Appliances

Just like with cabinets and countertops, you can easily blow your budget on appliances. Ask yourself what you really need out of your appliances. Clients often tell me that they can’t live without double ovens, but upon further questioning, I find out they only use them once or twice per year. A slide in range with two ovens or adding a speed cooker can save money and increase your countertop space by eliminating the large cabinet required to house the double oven.

Flooring

How to Determine Your Kitchen Remodeling BudgetBlack Lacquer Design

I include flooring among the major elements because a change in spatial configuration will require the floor to be replaced or repaired. Depending on square footage, the cost of new flooring or repairing existing flooring can really add up. If you’re patching a wood floor, your contractor might determine that you need to refinish all of your wood flooring in order for the new to blend with the old. I would start at $5.00 – $8.00 per square foot for budgeting purposes.

The Supporting Characters

After you’ve identified the major elements, it’s time to list all of the supporting characters. This category includes the sink, faucet, and garbage disposal as well as decorative lighting, cabinetry hardware, and backsplash tile. It could also include decorative elements, accessories, and window treatments.

Sink and Faucet

How to Determine Your Kitchen Remodeling BudgetGrant K. Gibson

Sinks are a very personal selection. How big of a sink can your plan accommodate? Do you prefer a farmhouse style or an under-mount sink? Do you like stainless steel, cast iron or a composite? What color sink do you like? Sinks can range from a few hundred dollars to well over $1000 dollars.

20160724-Kohler-Vinnata-Faucet

I used the Kohler Vinnata in My Pennsylvania  Kitchen.

I almost always recommend single handle pull-down faucets. Delta makes a few great options at reasonable prices, and Kohler and Brizo have some higher style (and higher priced) models. Finish will affect the price of your faucet with polished nickel and brushed brass being higher than polished chrome.  Faucetsdirect.com is a good place to research your plumbing fixtures.

My advice is to purchase your faucet from a local plumbing supplier. Often, the parts in faucets that you can purchase at big box stores are cheap plastic even though the brand name is the same. You can add $300 to your budget for a lower end, quality faucet, and $700 for a higher end, high-quality faucet.

Backsplash

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Spitzmiller and Norris

From your plan, you can easily figure out your backsplash quantity by multiplying the linear cabinetry feet by 1.5, then adding another three square feet for the range area, and multiplying the total by 1.1. A basic subway tile splash might run you $6.00 per square foot while a marble mosaic can cost $50.00 a square foot or more. I like to start with $15.00 per square foot.

Lighting

Alice Lane Home

Count the number of decorative lighting fixtures you’ll need for your plan. Maybe you need two or three pendants for your island or peninsula and another for over the sink. $300 per pendant is a healthy budget, though you can certainly find them for much less or much more.

Hardware

If your plan isn’t finalized yet, you won’t know how many knobs or pulls you’ll need, but you can add an allowance for hardware. $400 is a good mid-range number for a small to medium sized kitchen. A large, upscale kitchen with decorative appliance pulls could require well over $1000 in hardware.

The idea is to list every single element you can think of and give it a number.

Labor

I think this is the hardest category to estimate. It can be influenced by so many different factors. Lately, I’ve been doubling the cost of my materials to estimate my labor costs. A project with more construction might have a higher labor to materials ratio. Once you’ve started getting bids on your project, you can update your labor estimates with more concrete numbers. The bids might also help you prioritize some of your material selections. Maybe fully custom cabinetry doesn’t work for your budget, but you can still get a great kitchen with semi-custom or even stock cabinetry.

In Conclusion…

There are many parts, pieces and variables that play into your kitchen remodeling budget. The faster you can make decisions, the more quickly you can hone in on the right number. With cabinetry playing a key role in the budget and design process, I recommend engaging a kitchen designer as soon as possible. Once you establish a layout for your kitchen, the other elements fall into place pretty easily.

If you need help planning your kitchen remodel, please get in touch with me. It doesn’t matter where you live…I can help you with an overall space plan and selections that you can use as the starting point for conversations with your cabinet supplier and contractor.

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How to Plan Your Kitchen Remodeling Budget

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen GRIMSLOV Door Style

Before and After Kitchen Makeover with IKEA SEKTION

Back in March, I blogged about a kitchen remodel project that I designed for a family using IKEA’s SEKTION cabinet line. The layout of the kitchen was awkward mostly due to a doorway that led into a little used dining room. The cabinets were not in the best of shape, and they lacked storage and countertop space.

I suggested closing the opening to the dining room to create a u-shaped kitchen with an island. Closing that door enabled shifting the range to the center of the main wall with a generous amount of countertop on either side. Due to some architectural constraints, the refrigerator had to remain in place, but I suggested removing the built-in pantry in favor of IKEA’s large pantry cabinets with drawers and pull-outs.

This was the floor plan before:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover

And, this was my design:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover Floor Plan

The builder of this development really did some goofy things architecturally. During construction, we found that the little wing wall next to the sink was actually load bearing, so it had to stay. Other than that small glitch, everything went perfectly smoothly.

This is the shot of the range wall before.

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover

And this was the rendering that I provided to the client:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover Perspective

And, this is how it turned out (forgive my iPhone photos):

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen GRIMSLOV Door Style

One worry my client had was if she would be losing storage, especially in the pantry area. She said that she has much more storage now than she had before and couldn’t believe how much those pantry cabinets hold. I love how the two cabinets look like one big wardrobe piece with the drawers on the bottom. You can’t see it in this photo, but the panels go all the way to the ground on both sides to make it look like it has feet.

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen GRIMSLOV Door Style

I really like the combination of white cabinets with gray countertops and gray marble subway tile. They blend together for a soft low contrast feel that makes the room feel larger.

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen GRIMSLOV Door Style

This is a view of the sink before:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover

My rendering of the design:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen Makeover Perspective

And, this is the after:

IKEA SEKTION Kitchen GRIMSLOV Door Style

Because of the issue with that wall by the sink, the client had to go back to IKEA and get a 12″ cabinet to go to the left of the dishwasher instead of the 15″ drawer base. They also decided to move their trash and recycling from under the sink to the island. They opted to purchase the simple deco strip for the top of the cabinets instead of painting a cove molding to match. I think it turned out great with the simpler design.

They are really happy with the increased functionality of the kitchen. I couldn’t believe how much lighter and brighter their house felt without the dark red paint and oak cabinets.

If you are interested in a kitchen remodel, I would love to help. And, if you live in Des Moines and are looking to use IKEA for your kitchen, I would definitely recommend the contractor who installed this job. His work was impeccable, and he is just a really great guy. You can get in touch to get his information via my contact page.

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IKEA VIKTIGT Collection

The new IKEA VIKTIGT collection is delighting bloggers and designers all over the web. Designed by Ingegerd Råman, the collection of minimalist pieces is all about finding beauty in simplicity. The items are unified through a restrained palette of black, white and natural wood or fiber. They demonstrate an emphasis on woven textures and tactile surfaces.

IKEA VIKTIGT Collection

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I’m personally drawn to the woven chairs and baskets, but I also find the glassware appealing. These pieces could work in a variety of interiors from cottage style to Asian-inspired to modern.

IKEA VIKTIGT Collection

You can browse the rest of the collection on the IKEA website.