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10 fab farmhouse kitchen makeovers where they painted the existing cabinets the happy housie
Kitchen Makeovers

Kitchen Makeovers Kitchen Makeovers

The old cabinets were revived with bright white paint and cast-iron knobs, while a new butcher-block countertop finished off the look. Having saved by sprucing up (instead of ripping out) the original cabinetry, the couple splurged on a porcelain apron-front sink, which also echoes the down-home style of the new basket weave tile backsplash.

A mellow gray-and-white palette sets a calm tone for the whole house. Natural elements—vintage wooden cutting boards, the Shaker-style barstools’ woven rush seats, and a faded antique wool runner—warm up the cool space.

Inside the Amazing Renovation of a 1907 Pennsylvania Schoolhouse

Hello, Gorgeous! This updated space features bright white cabinets, lovely granite countertops and a beautiful tile backsplash. Hosts Drew and Jonathan Scott replaced the dated appliances with stainless steel versions, giving the entire space a more contemporary look.

The kitchen in this California bungalow had some interesting decorative (and dated) touches.

Basic. Boring. Blah. This kitchen simply lacked personality and needed an update and a way to better utilize the open space.

The nearly all-white palette is hardly stark, thanks to wooden accents and French country-style details. Cami also corrals similar appliances (like wooden utensils popped into a canister), imparting a tidier feel to countertop storage.

The homeowners of this Austin house ripped out the cabinets in the kitchen in favor of open shelving and freestanding furnishings.

Mustard yellow walls and dated cabinetry proved this kitchen was ready for an update.

On this episode of HGTV’s Love It or List It, it’s no wonder the family is ready to list this home in search of a more modernized kitchen.

With old floors, faded walls and ugly cabinets, this sad space needed to be fully gutted and renovated.

It may be outdated but at least this kitchen has plenty of space to work with, and HGTV’s Cousins Undercover hosts Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri know just how to make the most of the Weber family’s cooking space.

Fluorescent lights and old-fashioned white oak cabinets left a lot to be desired in this ’80s-style kitchen.

This kitchen had good bones but needed some help in the style department.

HGTV’s Love It or List It, Too host and designer Jillian Harris transformed the former dining room into an adorable new kitchen, complete with stainless steel appliances, dazzling white cabinets and a stunning dual-toned backsplash.

After the makeover, there’s plenty of counterspace to go around, and the crisp white cabinets contribute to the sweet cottage look. A gray and white backsplash adds depth and character to this cute kitchen.

While they had blah beige fronts, the original cabinets were charming and in good shape, so the owners of this Maine home didn’t replace them.

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Alysha Findley, blogger behind Old House New Tricks, thought her kitchen’s red wall was an eyesore, and she also craved a more cozy room for her family.

When a pipe burst under the sink, this homeowner knew it was time to remodel.

After host Hilary Farr’s redesign, the new kitchen is located where the dining room once was. A fun chalkboard wall adds whimsy to the space, and brand new white cabinets present a nice contrast in the space.

A center island features double sink basins and a casual spot for family dining.

After the makeover, it’s hard to believe this is even the same kitchen! A wall was removed to allow for a beautiful long kitchen island and to create an open, airy feel throughout the space. Bright white cabinets look stunning against the warm hardwood floors, while pendant lights and stainless hardware bring an updated feel to the charming kitchen.

DIY Network’s show Kitchen Impossible had electrician Marc Bartolomeo team up with Good Housekeeping to help newlyweds Eric and Kathryn Hollenbeck update their seriously old-fashioned dining space. That all-over wall pattern pretty much speaks for itself.

From the flooring to the lighting, this kitchen could not have looked more dated. Thankfully hosts Chip and Joanna Gaines had big plans for this all-brown disaster.

After months of living in an unfinished kitchen, the Nolte family was more than ready for what HGTV’s Kitchen Cousins had in store for them.

Sara banished the awkward upper cabinets—and dated wooden valance—from the wall with a pass-through window. She replaced the rest with sleek custom units and got rid of the hulking island. Sara also scrapped the bricks and installed plain Sheetrock, painted white.

The Sosa family’s kitchen simply lacked space and functionality. With no room for storage and very little counterspace, a smarter layout and a place to prep meals was a must.

Designer Sara Story and her sister, Lisa, share a laugh in Lisa’s much-improved Connecticut kitchen.

New floors and appliances, creamy walls and the addition of classic white appliances turned this once-scary kitchen into an adorable family hub.

This kitchen was definintely one of the worst. No cabinets and no ceiling called for a major overhaul.

Not all bad, this kitchen from HGTV’s Buying and Selling features a good layout, adequate space and plenty of room for storage. The downside? Dated cabinets and a boring color scheme keep it from reaching its full potential.

The Goldstein’s kitchen was not only dated, but old appliances and a dark floors and cabinets made the entire space feel dark and small.

The homeowner kept the kitchen’s old Chambers stove and cabinets—now improved with new fronts and a coat of Benjamin Moore’s Patriotic White—but jettisoned the Formica counters and dark backsplash in favor of marble and white subway tiles.

Hosts Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri extended the wall that cut through the center of the kitchen to make more room. With all that extra space, they were able to add new appliances (including a much-needed dishwasher!) as well as extra counterspace.

A Design Workshop stool from ABC Carpet & Home and a Dash & Albert rug decorate the kitchen.

This cluttered kitchen will not only get a makeover, it will be completely relocated.

Wood accents impart a farmhouse-friendly theme while remaining refined and polished.

Selecting a serene paint color makes for a calming backdrop behind basic white appliances.

It’s hard to believe this jaw-dropping kitchen was once nothing more than a pile of trash. Don’t believe us? Read on.  

To ensure that the new bottom cabinets matched the old upper units, the homeowner painted both with Benjamin Moore’s Linen White—a move that lightened up the whole kitchen.

Blogger Kaylor Little of Fisherman’s Wife Furniture was stuck in a kitchen with builder-grade cabinets, simple laminate countertops and not-so-soothing lighting.

The counters and cabinets in this kitchen needed a chic update, but the vintage stove had too much charm and potential to get rid of.

Switching out the stainless steel sink that came with the house for an apron-front porcelain one boosts the room’s charm. Brass bin pulls, butcher block countertops, and a copper backsplash behind the range add warmth to the new gray cabinets.

In this small kitchen, an old oven takes up half the counterspace, leaving very little room for food prep.

Country Living’s editor-in-chief, Sarah Gray Miller, had an old kitchen in her rental unit that proved especially depressing with its scant 120 square feet crowded by mismatched cabinetry and an arsenal of window treatments: Valencias, café curtains, and venetian blinds conspired to obscure the Hudson River views.

Open shelving isn’t a risky choice when you have all that great bakeware to show off. “The lower cabinets were painted turquoise (to match my Pyrex collection, naturally),” Tanya wrote about the renovation.

Salvaged hardwood from the original home was laid in the kitchen, giving the room a hint of character, while new appliances, cabinets and granite countertops bring the space up to date.

Archaic appliances and dark wood cabinets were begging for an update. HGTV’s Property Brother had their work cut out for them with this one.

More of a “corner” with appliances, this Georgia home’s kitchen had little storage and no comfy seating.

You’ll want to makeover your own kitchen once you see these jaw-dropping before-and-after pictures.

Since the “kitchen” in this New Hampshire lake house is part of the main living area, it had to look good and incorporate clever storage solutions.

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The stainless steel appliances are by Fridgidaire and Maytag. But the best update? Barclay’s apron-front sink.

The original cabinets were painted white for instant warmth in this newly renovated kitchen. The wall to the dining room was removed, creating a more bright and open space. New wood floors, granite countertops and modern pendant lighting really take this kitchen to new heights.

It takes a creative eye to see how HGTV’s Fixer Upper hosts Chip and Joanne Gaines could turn this dated kitchen into a more contemporary space. Luckily for the Jonklass family, the talented duo was up for the task.

A Kohler sink (set atop an accordion table from Arhaus Furniture) and a simple GE stove do the trick. The family upgraded the makeshift shelves with uniform rectangular units. Antique duck decoys, a midcentury ad for fishing lures, and a wooden arrow sign mingle with cookware on the shelves.

The cabinets and surfaces were swapped in favor of Ikea units painted Barely Beige by Benjamin Moore and topped with zinc. Above, open shelving displays collectibles alongside everyday dishware. The ceiling is painted Creamy White by Benjamin Moore.

New white cabinets make all the difference, but hardwood floors, added counterspace and updated appliances certainly don’t hurt either.

McCarty also hung custom cupboards above a vintage basin, installed a teakwood countertop around the sink, and added a marble backsplash. The flower-shaped table belonged to her grandmother.

A faux-brick backsplash? Dark cabinets? Formica counters? This room boasted every bad-kitchen cliché.

Some small tweaks, like painting the cabinets and adding a fun graphic backsplash, transformed this kitchen into a more modern space. Matching appliances and two-toned cabinets contribute to a more sophisticated color scheme.

New backsplash tile, along with salvaged fixtures, completely changed the vibe of the space. Run-of-the-mill pendants were replaced with antique versions for instant wow factor. With still-functioning pulleys, these industrial numbers (once used in a billiard hall) make for eye-catching (and hardworking) task lighting above the island.

With tons of natural lighting and a cheery color palette, this kitchen could brighten anyone’s day.  The 12’ glass doors flood the space in light and lead to the family’s brand new deck. Gorgeous gray cabinets and a spacious kitchen island with butcher block countertops are a far cry from the builder-grade kitchen from before.

New white cabinets and tile, a poppy yellow chandelier and a more open layout immediately brighten what was dingy before.

Don’t let previous owners’ questionable decor choices stand in the way of your dream kitchen. These total transformations prove that some white paint and new lighting can erase even the biggest interior design sins.

HGTV’s Flip or Flop hosts Tarek and Christina El Moussa ditched the dated yellow cabinets and opted for sleek dark wooden cabinets instead. Stainless steel appliances and knobs give this space a more modern look.

When the goal is rustic simplicity, there’s no need to spend tons on custom cabinetry and granite counters. Paint transformed oak cabinets, bought off the rack at Lowe’s and topped with Ikea’s birch slabs, while the same white semigloss brightened stools from Walmart. An old tablecloth was used as a skirt for the farmhouse sink, and classic glass cannisters, also Walmart finds, were used for storage instead of upper cabinets.

New countertops and warm wooden cabinets give this kitchen a cozier vibe with plenty of workspace.

A breakfast nook and island now fill out room that once had little counter space. Alysha covered the red wall in paneling that is much easier on the eyes.

After the makeover, this once-scary kitchen is now a quaint cottage cookery with dark gray cabinets, a large farmhouse sink and gorgeous granite countertops.

A center island makes great use of the space and provides an extra spot for food prep. New hardwood floors add warmth, while recessed and pendant lighting illuminate the space.

This kitchen definitely shows potential, but Formica countertops and linoleum floors keep its beauty from shining through.

This kitchen was usable but in serious need of a facelift. Tile flooring and outdated fixtures would be the first thing to go.

Bright idea: An inbox and outbox keep produce and bread organized.

Fixing the kitchen proved inexpensive, thanks to subway tiles and plenty of white paint, and a few bargains: Ikea cabinets, butcher-block countertops, and farmhouse sink. An antique bakery table, equipped with Pottery Barn baskets, functions as the kitchen island. The homeowners found the barstool in the trash.

A new breakfast bar shrank the room’s size but boosted its storage. The butcher-block countertops, black cabinetry, large industrial pendant lights, and a porcelain apron sink—all from Ikea!—kept costs down without sacrificing style, while black appliances (less expensive than stainless ones) match the cabinets for a seamless effect.

Knocking down walls — including one behind the stove — made the entire floor more airy, not to mention family-friendly. A new island with cabinets on both sides helps keep clutter at bay. 

A kitchen without sunlight is just plain depressing — especially if you spend the majority of your day in it. This is what Cami, the blogger behind Tidbits, faced when she moved into her new home.

The owner of this Pennsylvania home, Mary Jane McCarty, planned a “kitchen de-modernization” project that included replacing dated linoleum with stock tile from Home Depot, laid at an angle to achieve the charming look of an old pharmacy.

Hosts Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri added a stunning granite countertop and some much-needed cabinets. A brand-new stove took the place of the old fridge, and a center island is the perfect spot to prep meals.

To make the room feel airy, Hunt opened the space by pushing the counters to the edges of the room. She painted the walls in Benjamin Moore’s Revere Pewter (a classic paint color designers often choose), which expands the room while offering delicate warmth and freshness.

Laminate countertops were removed in favor of Ikea’s affordable oak option (from $169 for 96 7/8″L; ikea.com)—which cost just $800 total and can be sanded down when cooking blunders occur.

This bland kitchen was lacking counterspace, and needed an updated look with new flooring and cabinets.

Basic fixtures and finishes and a poorly planned layout offered little in the way of style or function in this New York farmhouse.

It’s amazing what a few smart touches can do. Structurally, this kitchen remains the same, but simple switches like swapping the dated wooden chairs for more contemporary metal stools made a huge difference aesthetically.

The new glass backsplash brightens the room and adds some depth to the space.

A maze-like first floor left Taylor Kaye’s living, dining and kitchen areas dark and cramped. The TV personality recruited designer Jo Alcorn of Whitewash & Co. and engineer Yu Ching Lai of YCL Structural Designs to reconfigure the split-up space. 

Victoria Hunt, interior designer at Ash Bradbury Design, was determined to fix up the cringe-worthy kitchen that mimicked an ugly Christmas sweater.

Closed off and out of date, this basic kitchen needed a lot of help.

Located where the living room used to be, this brand new kitchen features state-of-the-art appliances, large kitchen cabinets, and an attractive new backsplash. The long kitchen island highlights the length of the room and the openness of the space which connects the new living room and dining room.

When Jen — the blogger behind Tatertots & Jello — bought a cute 1905 cottage, she knew she’d need big plans for its tiny kitchen.

Beautiful hardwood floors and granite countertops bring this fabulous kitchen into the 21st century. The original lower cabinets were painted a bright white, enhanced by the natural light from the large windows.

With a cramped layout, worn-out appliances, and bland cabinets and countertops, the kitchen of this coastal cottage felt more like a crowded corner than an inviting cookspace.

The butcher block countertops (which Kaylor installed herself) and light blue glass backsplash subtly contrast with the white cabinets and stainless steel.

Hickory hardwood floors look flawless in this updated space. The existing island was given a contemporary facelift with modern lines and a clean, white finish.

Cabinets that were falling apart were a pretty good reason to consider an upgrade. And if that wasn’t enough, the fridge was so small that a separate freezer was a necessity in this outdated home.

An open layout is nice, but when it’s bordered by hideous cabinets and linoleum floors, it’s hard to separate the good from the bad.

This kitchen was just plain scary. Covered in trash and mouse droppings, it was hard to imagine any light at the end of this kitchen-makeover tunnel.

Old cabinetry and tile counters covered this kitchen before its renovation.

This kitchen’s heavy, wood island and dark brick backsplash created the feeling of cramped quarters.

The island was revamped with lapboard, limestone countertops, and new doors fronted in chicken wire. The finishing touches: crown molding, antique wooden corbels, and Chester Grey paint by Ralph Lauren.

Hosts Chip and Joanna Gaines have done it again! Definitely one of their most impressive makeovers to date, this kitchen went from danger zone to dazzling. White cabinetry and light gray walls create a warm, cheery environment, while a stunning handmade island takes center stage.

Christina (the blogger behind Christina’s Adventures) was determined to make her dark, cramped and seriously dated kitchen lovely again.

By knocking down one wall, hosts Drew and Jonathan Scott were able to create a light, open atmosphere. A new island with a built-in sink and dishwasher is the perfect centerpiece, combining style and function.

A green Moroccan backsplash adds instant warmth to this once-dated kitchen. White cabinets with black knobs add subtle contrast, and a center island with three chairs makes this kitchen the perfect place to gather and enjoy casual meals.

Yikes! This Detroit home featured on HGTV’s Rehab Addict put host Nicole Curtis to the test.

Tanya — the blogger behind Dans le Lakehouse — described her kitchen cabinets as “[link href=”https://www.goodhousekeeping.com/home/decorating-ideas/a26669/hometalk-budget-friendly-kitchen-makeover/” target=”_blank” link_updater_label=”external_hearst”]small and awkward.”

Voila! New wood floors make a huge difference, but the brick backsplash, stainless appliances and gorgeous black granite countertops don’t hurt either.

The homeowners replaced the awkward upper cabinets with shelving that makes the most of the kitchen’s pitched ceiling. They also ditched the lower cabinets for freestanding components, including a stainless steel rolling island and a mango-wood Crate & Barrel console fitted with a marble top. A red Aga gas stove offers a serious upgrade over the old electric model.

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