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Acrylic and copper add contemporary edge, beauty to any decor – The Pasadena Star


This copper Thompson Traders bathtub provides the ultimate in luxury and relaxation while adding a more contemporary touch to the space. (Photo courtesy Ferguson Bath, Kitchen and Lighting Gallery showroom)

This copper Thompson Traders bathtub provides the ultimate in luxury and relaxation while adding a more contemporary touch to the space. (Photo courtesy Ferguson Bath, Kitchen and Lighting Gallery showroom)


















For those looking to add a bit of whimsy to their decor, consider two top trending looks — acrylic and copper.

Acrylic, also called Plexiglass, was introduced in 1933 by the Rohm and Haas Co., and the material is used by Los Angeles-based contemporary designer Alexandra Von Furstenberg to create modern and fun furniture and accessories. The brand is AVF and features tables and colorful accent pieces such as bowls, boxes, vases and ice buckets.

“Acrylic has a very high clarity and is a very strong material, yet at the same time it’s lighter than glass,” said Victor Taniska, AVF director of operations. “At larger thicknesses, over 1-1/4 inches, it’s actually bulletproof and what secure places like banks use for windows. It has greater flexibility over glass in regards to bending and carving.”

In addition, it’s a popular choice for furniture and home accessories.

“What’s great about acrylic is that it blends into almost any type of decor because of its clarity and the fact that it has a crystal-like feel to it,” Tanisaka said.

AVF products are sleek and elegant while definitely adding a “notice-me” factor to any room. It brings the right amount of interest and contemporary panache.

Both acrylic and copper design elements can be seen at the Pasadena Showcase House of Design, just enough to catch the eye and add a nice modern touch to the 101-year-old home. And they can do the same for homes of any age.

“The acrylic chair that I have displayed in my room is a solid molded Italian acrylic chair modeled after a Louis XVI chair,” said Jeanne Chung of Cozy•Stylish•Chic in Pasadena in an email. “Because this year’s Showcase House is a 1916 English Tudor, I felt that it was important to respect the architecture of the home but to also incorporate modern details. The ‘Marilyn’ acrylic was the perfect piece to incorporate into the room, as it is a classical style, but shown in modern materials, merging the past with the present.

“I have had this chair displayed in my Old Pasadena store for the past few months and surprisingly it is the one item that appeals to both the millennial consumer as equally as it does to the more conservative-minded generation.”

Those consumers, she added, probably like the traditional style, one they’re familiar with and perhaps already have in their homes. The more modern/contemporary home could use the chair as a buffer, something that can break up simple lines.

“The translucent acrylic is right at home in a modern space,” she said. “The button-tufted seat and classical lines are an unexpected twist where classic is once again modern.”

The chair, like many acrylic pieces today, is solid yet seemingly doesn’t occupy much space in a room.

“An acrylic chair is the perfect piece of furniture where you do not want visual clutter in a room or if you have a decorative rung or floor in which you want the floor to be more visible,” Chung said.

Want to be a bit more edgy? What may have started with the copper Moscow mule mugs so popular these days has blossomed into other barware pieces, lighting, colanders and even napkin rings — everything including the kitchen sink.

It’s the Gilded Age for copper or copper finishes. It’s shiny but warm. The metal is modern yet rustic, industrial-looking while retaining its organic roots. Suddenly, many homeowners seem to be crazy for copper.

“Copper, or ‘rose gold’ as some refer to it, has seen a resurgence throughout the design world for a couple of years and is continuing to make its way into homes,” Chung said. “Because most homes already have other metal finishes incorporated into them, the introduction of copper creates a warmer, more eclectic mix.”

Individuals have been trained in the past, particularly when it comes to fashion, to not mix metals. Times have changed on the runway and in the hallway.

“Copper can be used in the most traditional of homes (as originally it was) but is also now used in the most contemporary homes,” Chung said. “A traditional home might have hammered or tooled copper with a time-worn patina, but a modern home would use the same material in a high polish and shaped into simpler lines.”

Copper pieces (lighting, appliances and bath fixtures) by Ferguson Lighting Etc. are seen throughout the Showcase House but can easily be incorporated into any home, according to Alison Crowley, Pasadena showroom manager. Copper brings warmth and timeless feeling to its surroundings, she noted. It pairs well with darker grays and natural finishes, particularly in kitchens, where it adds a bold stroke.

“You used to see copper plumbing and accents in farmhouse decor, but now it’s seen in under mounts. It provides a pop of shine,” she said. “You’ll see it, too, used in faucets, which is another fun way to go bold.”

Resources

Alexandra Von Furstenberg (AVF): 300 N. Robertson Blvd., West Hollywood; 310-777-0253; www.alexandravonfurstenberg.com

Ferguson Bath, Kitchen and Lighting Gallery: 340 S. Lake Ave., Pasadena; 626-463-4180; www.fergusonshowrooms.com

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Bluetooth 5 is here, but few accessories will support it before 2018 …

If you’re in the market for a Bluetooth accessory, there’s a good chance you should consider waiting until next year. The two biggest smartphone manufacturers — Samsung and Apple — are moving rapidly toward Bluetooth 5. The Galaxy S8 is already there and the next Galaxy Note and iPhone are also expected to adopt the technology.

When arguably the three biggest smartphones (I will hear your arguments for the Pixel over the Galaxy Note) make the switch to Bluetooth 5, the third-party accessory market will follow.

It’s not that the current devices on the market are obsolete — far from it. The Bluetooth 4-4.2 market will survive for at least a few more years. It’s that if you happen to purchase one of these newer smartphones, you’ll be stuck with slower peripherals that won’t take full advantage of the next generation of Bluetooth.

Why should you wait?

Bluetooth 5 is capable of transferring data at double the speed of Bluetooth 4.2, and it can also work at much further distances. Theoretically, your Samsung Galaxy S8 paired with a Bluetooth 5 speaker can work up to 260 feet away from each other. Due to walls and general terrain, they probably won’t work that far apart — much like Bluetooth 4.2 devices don’t really work all that well at the current 66-foot limit. But it’s miles ahead of its predecessors.

Sure, you can buy that $100 Bluetooth 4.2 speaker today, but if you’re planning on getting the iPhone 8 (or whatever it’s called), the $100 Bluetooth 5 speaker you purchase in early 2018 may work across your entire home, instead of just in the next room. Or your Bluetooth headphones may work when you leave your phone in the office to grab lunch from the kitchen. There are a thousand different scenarios in which Bluetooth 5 will be an improvement over Bluetooth 4.2.

With a max range of around 800 feet, those improvements will extend to IoT devices as well, allowing Bluetooth 5 to essentially replace (or act as a backup to) Wi-Fi connectivity for smart home devices.

How long will you have to wait for Bluetooth 5 gadgets?

Likely until early 2018. Companies haven’t started building devices that support Bluetooth 5 yet, because the Galaxy S8 is the only phone that currently supports the standard. But that will begin to change over the next few months.

Anker says the earliest it will start selling Bluetooth 5 products is the end of this year, but more likely the beginning of 2018. “We’ll keep testing during the next months,” an Anker spokesperson said. “I would say the earliest we might have a Bluetooth 5 product would be either late Q4 this year or Q1 2018.”

Incipio Group, the company behind Griffin, Braven, Incase, and its eponymous brand says it won’t launch any Bluetooth 5 products this year, but Griffin does have some in the pipeline for the first half of 2018.

“We could not identify any significant feature to make us adopt it immediately at the risk of delaying development on certain products,” an Incipio Group spokesperson said. “To really take advantage of Bluetooth 5 features in an accessory, you need a handset or host device on the other end that also supports the new standard and those devices are pretty limited at the moment (with the exception of the GS8).”

If you absolutely need a Bluetooth device now, you shouldn’t hold off and suffer until the winter when we get an influx of Bluetooth 5 devices. But if you’re just browsing, you should wait. The next generation of Bluetooth accessories are on the way, and they will be a major improvement over what we currently have.

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May retail and restaurant roundup: Christian Louboutin, Estefan Kitchen open in Miami Design District

We’ll be seeing a lot more red in the Miami Design District now that famed French luxury designer Christian Louboutin has opened a new Florida flagship boutique.

The designer who creates those wildly expensive and beautiful shoes with the striking red soles celebrated on Tuesday the opening of his new 3,800-square foot digs at 155 NE 40 St. The two-story showroom houses a large collection of women’s and men’s shoes, handbags and small leather accessories as well as fragrance and beauty products.

If you’re shoe obsessed like me, or need a “Sex and the City” style release of endorphins, this store is the holy grail of stilettos. Prices, like the heel heights, are sky high. A pair of pumps with 120 millimeter heels (that’s 4.7 inches if you’re not up on your metrics) runs $500 to $2,500. If you don’t want a nose bleed, there are drool-worthy flats, sandals, sneakers and boots, too.

It doesn’t cost a penny to walk the red carpets in the boutique, where shoes and handbags compete for attention with interesting architectural details. The interior, which Louboutin said was inspired by the Palais de la Porte Doree in Paris, features a grand black iron staircase as the focal point, with a mezzanine balcony adorned with 8-foot feather artworks by a Key West artist. In a nod to tropical Miami and the beaches, tree bark covers the walls, a scalloped, tiered skylight tops the soaring ceiling to let in the sunshine, and bejeweled red-bottomed scuba fins playfully decorate the walls.

If your credit cards aren’t maxed out, stop in at the newly opened Estefan Kitchen, (yes, those Estefans, Glorida and Emilio) at 140 NE 39th St. for lunch, dinner or brunch. Happy hour is from 3 to 7 p.m. weekdays with deals on munchies, mojitos and more. Dine on traditional Cuban fare, including lechon asado, croquetas and pressed sandwiches. Finish with a Cafe Cubano and a Cuban (chocolate) cigar and you’ll be ready for another round of retail therapy.

MAY RETAIL OPENINGS

This monthly feature lists retail stores and restaurants opening around South Florida. See April’s list.

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Bluetooth 5 is here, but few accessories will support it before 2018

If you’re in the market for a Bluetooth accessory, there’s a good chance you should consider waiting until next year. The two biggest smartphone manufacturers — Samsung and Apple — are moving rapidly toward Bluetooth 5. The Galaxy S8 is already there and the next Galaxy Note and iPhone are also expected to adopt the technology.

When arguably the three biggest smartphones (I will hear your arguments for the Pixel over the Galaxy Note) make the switch to Bluetooth 5, the third-party accessory market will follow.

It’s not that the current devices on the market are obsolete — far from it. The Bluetooth 4-4.2 market will survive for at least a few more years. It’s that if you happen to purchase one of these newer smartphones, you’ll be stuck with slower peripherals that won’t take full advantage of the next generation of Bluetooth.

Why should you wait?

Bluetooth 5 is capable of transferring data at double the speed of Bluetooth 4.2, and it can also work at much further distances. Theoretically, your Samsung Galaxy S8 paired with a Bluetooth 5 speaker can work up to 260 feet away from each other. Due to walls and general terrain, they probably won’t work that far apart — much like Bluetooth 4.2 devices don’t really work all that well at the current 66-foot limit. But it’s miles ahead of its predecessors.

Sure, you can buy that $100 Bluetooth 4.2 speaker today, but if you’re planning on getting the iPhone 8 (or whatever it’s called), the $100 Bluetooth 5 speaker you purchase in early 2018 may work across your entire home, instead of just in the next room. Or your Bluetooth headphones may work when you leave your phone in the office to grab lunch from the kitchen. There are a thousand different scenarios in which Bluetooth 5 will be an improvement over Bluetooth 4.2.

With a max range of around 800 feet, those improvements will extend to IoT devices as well, allowing Bluetooth 5 to essentially replace (or act as a backup to) Wi-Fi connectivity for smart home devices.

How long will you have to wait for Bluetooth 5 gadgets?

Likely until early 2018. Companies haven’t started building devices that support Bluetooth 5 yet, because the Galaxy S8 is the only phone that currently supports the standard. But that will begin to change over the next few months.

Anker says the earliest it will start selling Bluetooth 5 products is the end of this year, but more likely the beginning of 2018. “We’ll keep testing during the next months,” an Anker spokesperson said. “I would say the earliest we might have a Bluetooth 5 product would be either late Q4 this year or Q1 2018.”

Incipio Group, the company behind Griffin, Braven, Incase, and its eponymous brand says it won’t launch any Bluetooth 5 products this year, but Griffin does have some in the pipeline for the first half of 2018.

“We could not identify any significant feature to make us adopt it immediately at the risk of delaying development on certain products,” an Incipio Group spokesperson said. “To really take advantage of Bluetooth 5 features in an accessory, you need a handset or host device on the other end that also supports the new standard and those devices are pretty limited at the moment (with the exception of the GS8).”

If you absolutely need a Bluetooth device now, you shouldn’t hold off and suffer until the winter when we get an influx of Bluetooth 5 devices. But if you’re just browsing, you should wait. The next generation of Bluetooth accessories are on the way, and they will be a major improvement over what we currently have.

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Boone’s Kitchen Bath & Patio Launches New Website To Help Customers Choose Best

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Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio offers the largest selection of beautiful natural stone flooring, accessories and service to dealers, builders, homeowners, contractors and designers for the best pricing in Pensacola and surrounding areas

Boone's Kitchen Bath  Patio Launches New Website To Help Customers Choose Best

Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio, a highly rated kitchen, bath, and patio supplier and remodeling service in Pensacola, has recently launched their new website. The new website Boonskbp.com offers advanced tools and detailed descriptions of the comprehensive range of products and services offered by the company, helping their customers opt for the custom home services that are most suitable for them.

Pensacola’s most trusted kitchen, patio, and bathroom remodeling company Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio, is pleased to announce that the company’s new and improved website has just gone live. The company has been offering extraordinary service in this region for many years, and is presently a household name in Gulf Breeze, Navarre, Pensacola Beach, Perdido, Panama City, Tiger Point, Destin, Avalan and surrounding areas. With detailed descriptions and advanced features, the new website of Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio will make it much easier for customers to find more information about the comprehensive range of home remodeling products and services offered by the company.

Properly designed modern-day kitchens are nothing less than a reflection of the homeowner’s style and personality. Kitchen remodeling services from Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio involves an expert designer who works directly with the homeowner to help them model the space, layout, storage, choose accessories, and find the perfect pieces they are seeking. The company also offers numerous options in terms of cabinets, countertops, flooring, backsplashes and plumbing.

Bathroom remodeling service by Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio covers design and construction of custom bathrooms and remodeling of showers, countertops, floors, and other accessories. Patio remodeling Pensacola service has been another area of expertise for Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio. Their patio design experts have a wealth of experience in redesigning an existing area as well as building a whole new patio. They have a variety of materials and options to deliver patios exactly as per the requirements of their clients.

The new website of Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio provides a virtual designing tools and visualizers that can be used by the visitors to try out different options and decide what works best for their remodeling project.

Highlighting the benefits of the company’s new website, a senior spokesperson from Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio mentioned, „This website has been created to make lives easier for our customers. The online tools present on the website will help them easily explore the wide range of options we have for them.”

To find out more about Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio and their new website, please visit http://booneskbp.com or call (850) 466-3600.

About Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio: Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio offers the largest selection of beautiful natural stone flooring, accessories and service to dealers, builders, homeowners, contractors and designers for the best pricing in Pensacola and surrounding areas. The company works from kitchens to patios and every room in between. Serving this region for years, they have hundreds of satisfied clients.

Contact Info:
Name: Jessica Pierce
Organization: Boone’s Kitchen Bath Patio
Address: 5627 N Davis Hwy, Pensacola, FL 32503, United States
Phone: +1-850-466-3600

For more information, please visit http://booneskbp.com

Source: PressCable

Release ID: 202895

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High ceilings, open concept: Gremillions went modern when building new home … 38 years ago

Joy Gremillion was ahead of her time when she and husband Frank built their home in Oak Alley 38 years ago. 

“I knew back then what I wanted — high ceilings and open space,” she said. “And I wanted a house big enough for my huge family and to entertain.”

And she got it from Fritz von Osthoff, who had a New Orleans carriage house in mind when he designed the three-story white stucco home with dark green shutters.

The home has modern features, including a vaulted ceiling, which soars to 28 feet at its highest point, and a large space that encompasses the entire public area.

Not seeing the video below? Click here.

It also reflects Von Osthoff’s love of landscaping in two gardens open from almost every room on the first floor. 

“He even wanted to put landscaping in the middle of the living room area,” Joy Gremillion said, “but I just couldn’t do that.”

In the years the Gremillions have lived in their home, they have renovated several times, adding heart of pine floors, creating a garden and terrace at the front and gutting and modernizing the kitchen. They have also collected beautiful antiques and accessories as well as art from Frank Gremillion’s brother, who has a gallery in Houston. 

The front door opens to the large space that includes the foyer, living room, garden room and dining room. The entire area is painted cream with dark wood trim. The neutral palette is the perfect background for the Gremillions’ collection of antique Oriental rugs used throughout the space. 

“I love Oriental rugs,” Joy Gremillion said. “They bring so much life to the house.”

On the left is the garden room, bathed in light with a wall of mirrors and two walls of windows, high and low, that look out to the landscaped patio. A small antique French desk is the home work space for Frank Gremillion, who recently retired after many years practicing law. 

The garden room is open to the living room with a large brick fireplace and plenty of comfortable seating. The room is filled with items the couple collected over decades.

“We started out poor as church mice,” Joy Gremillion said with a laugh, “but we have enjoyed collecting our things. It’s nice to be able to gather pieces as you go through life.”

A stairway at the front of the main room leads to the second floor with three bedrooms. The home also has a third floor with a large bedroom and one huge playroom, where the Gremillions’ younger grandchildren and great-grandchildren “pull out their toys.”

Although some people consider a formal dining room a waste of space, the Gremillions get plenty of use from theirs, which is open to the living room on the right. Ever since Joy Gremillion’s mother died in 1992, she and her siblings have gathered for lunch every Thursday.

“We don’t care if we have the same main dish five or six times,” she said. “We just like being together.”

Cooking is such an important part of her life that six years ago, the Gremillions completely gutted and redid their kitchen with top-of-the-line appliances, new cabinets and quartzite counters. A large antique Welsh dresser is filled with items Joy Gremillion uses for entertaining, one of her greatest joys. She has her whole family of four children and spouses, eight grandchildren and spouses and six great-grandchildren for Christmas every year and then a big party for friends and family on New Year’s Day. Neighbors are always stopping by for an afternoon visit and a glass of wine.

“I feed a ton of people,” she said “I’m always cooking.” 

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Trail Kitchens utility boxes drive lightly for campsite cooking and cleaning

Some people prefer to buy prebuilt expedition trucks or camper vans, but others like to build their own or just camp out of a simple, everyday vehicle. Trail Kitchens makes it easier for the DIYers, packing a functional kitchen into a metal box smaller than a cooler. Each Trail Kitchen is built to hold up to the trials and tribulations of rough, bumpy rides to camp, folding out upon arrival ready for you to slice, dice, sear and boil everything from hot dogs and salad to four-star gourmet meals – without rifling through the trunk looking for scattered appliances and utensils.

Trail Kitchens isn’t breaking any new ground with its portable camping kitchens, as chuck boxes have been hanging around the intersection of vehicle-based travel, outdoor living and DIY woodworking for many decades. There’s also a healthy market of collapsible kitchen boxes and roller carts already out there, including the Kanz Field Kitchen, the My Camp Kitchen, the Grub Hub and, the Rolls Royce of the bunch, the Camp Champ.

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Trail Kitchens got started in this buzzing market in 2014 and has been developing and expanding its lineup of compact, portable kitchen and sink modules ever since. Its designs are similar in purpose to those we’ve mentioned, but like so much in the overlanding and camping markets, aim to attract customers with a unique construction and layout.

The heart of Trail Kitchen’s lineup is its best-selling Camp Kitchen, which relies on stainless steel and aluminum construction, with the promise of carrying much lighter than all-wood chuck boxes. For a quick comparison, the 18 x 16.5 x 24.5-in (45.7 x 42 x 62.2-cm) TK Camp Kitchen weighs 39 lb (17.7 kg), while the 28.6 x 14.4 x 18.8-in (72.6 x 36.6 x 47.8-cm) My Camp Kitchen Outdoorsman weighs 35 or 45 lb (15.9 and 20.4 kg), with the legs and extenders used to set it up. Figures are based on the specs published on each manufacturer website, and the different figures for the My Camp Kitchen reflect different wood options.

The TK Camp Kitchen rides neatly next to other camping gear in the vehicle trunk, bed or load area, carrying all its shelves, legs and components in the single box. The camping stove is not included with the basic Camp Kitchen and packs separately. The Camp Kitchen is made to be compatible with two-burner stoves up to 22 in (56 cm) wide.

At camp, the Camp Kitchen’s side counters and legs remove out of the top of the box. The box itself turns into the central body, and the shelves and legs secure to build up a functional kitchen within a few minutes’ time using tool-free hand bolts. The stove drops in the space atop the body where all the hardware was originally stored, and drop-down shelves hang below each side counter. The telescoping legs work to adjust height between 31 and 34 in (79 to 86 cm) and level out the uneven ground below.

All told, the Camp Kitchen offers 12.2 sq ft (1.1 sq m) of table space and can hold up to 300 lb (136 kg), while a drawer and cabinet below the stove stand helps organize cookware and utensils. Available packages and accessories like 10-in wheels with pneumatic all-terrain tires, an integrated stove and a full set of cookware make the Camp Kitchen even more of an all-in-one solution, but, of course, add to the unit’s size, weight and price.

As you’ll notice, the Camp Kitchen doesn’t include a sink or running water, but Trail Kitchens does offer a sink box that functions similarly to its fold-up kitchen boxes. The High Performance Hot Water Station packages a 34,000 BTU/hour propane hot water heater, 12V water pump and battery, faucet, shower wand with extendable hanger, and fold-out shelves. Feed water from an external container, and slide a collapsible sink bin under the faucet, and you have a functional camp sink/shower for washing dishes, people and gear.

The water station features the same style of aluminum and steel construction as the kitchen and holds up to 300 lb (136 kg), while the shower includes an 8-ft (2.4-m) hose and four-setting head, with a privacy enclosure available optionally. The entire unit packs up into a 58-lb (26.3-kg), 20 x 10.5 x 24.5-in (51 x 26.7 x 62.2-cm) box. Of course, water and propane tanks will also add to the overall size and weight of the system.

Trail Kitchens offers three water filtration options, from a basic carbon filter that pulls out large contaminants and improves taste, to a virus filter for tiny microorganisms.

For those that prefer their kitchen more neatly integrated into their camping carriage, Trail Kitchens also offers a vehicle-mounted slide-out that packages the Camp Kitchen and a hot water/sink box neatly, side by side. Designed for Jeep Wranglers and other utility vehicles, the hot water/sink includes an integrated 6-gal (22.7-L) water tank, water pump system, faucet, fold-out worktop and LED lighting. The Camp Kitchen is still removed and used outside. A hot water heater/shower package and fridge slide are available as options.

Trail Kitchens says the system installs without drilling and takes about five minutes to remove and install, making it easy to leave home during regular use and reinstall for camping trips.

The Trail Kitchens Camp Kitchen starts at US$699 for the basic model and jumps to $899 when you add either the integrated stove or the available cookware package. For those looking for something smaller and cheaper, Trail Kitchens also offers the $499 25.5-lb (11.6-kg) Compact Camp Kitchen. The Hot Water Station retails for $1,499, and the Wrangler Camping System for $2,490.

The video below gives a better feel for how Trail Kitchens’ standalone utility boxes pack up, set up and ride in an SUV.

Source: Trail Kitchens

View gallery – 19 images

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