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Visual and Functional Benefits of Glass Balustrades

Tuesday, 29 October 2013 12:19:24 Europe/London

Glass Balustrades

Though it had become available as a building material relatively recently, glass had taken the world by storm more and more becoming the preferred choice in most modern building enterprises. Its use in and around homes, did not catch on that quickly, however. It was partly due to the fact that it became relatively inexpensive only not too long ago. Whatever the reason, we now have at our disposal glass balustrades that are gradually replacing traditional wood and iron ones.

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0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Make Your House Into A Home - Three Decor Themes To Try

Tuesday, 29 October 2013 11:55:02 Europe/London

Want To Make Your House Into A Home? Three Decor Themes To Try

Decor Theme Ideas

Creating the right atmosphere for your home takes a great deal of thought and bit of artistry. The personality of the decorator often dictates the style, which can range from old-fashioned kitsch to ultra-modern. You must always consider the individual needs of your household and what makes your family comfortable in their home environment. Space to stretch out, colors that soothe the spirit and crannies to keep their favorite things can help to make a house a home whatever the décor.

Beach Casual

One of the most popular décor themes over the years has been beach décor because of its ability to create an easy, relaxed atmosphere at an inexpensive price. Colors should evoke memories of sun, water and sand, with yellows, shell pinks, turquoise blues and medium tans. You can use a wide variety of items to decorate with such as nautical-themed objects, sea life images, shells and beach toys. Curtains should be airy and transparent. Floor coverings should evoke images of sand and water. Furniture should be easy-care and comfortable. Remember that beach living is laid-back and enjoyable. Keep magazines and books, wine racks and throws on hand to invite family to curl up and enjoy a quiet evening at home.

Rustic Modern

The country or rustic themes have entered a new stage of decorating popularity because of the modern families quest for simplicity and stable comfort. Solid wood furniture in rich tones is a good choice. Patterned upholstery in warm colors that is both comfortable and easy-to-clean adds comfort to your rustic home interior. Barn lights or other evocative lighting themes help to set the stage for good meals and homey activities. Wood flooring with area rugs in simple patterns that invite the family to sit down and enjoy the peace and quiet should be your goal.

Japanese Contemporary

The clean, efficient look of the Japanese culture can bring a homey quality to any interior. Light-colored woods, built-in shelves and countertops and simplified lighting can all create an atmosphere of quiet earnestness to rooms. Choose easy-care fabrics that can be easily washed and artwork that evokes the simple beauty of nature. Comfort and convenience are the primarily concerns of this type of décor. Anything that creates clutter works against the feel of serenity that is intrinsic to the theme. Window treatments should be simple and without heavy draping. Floor coverings should be natural fibers in light colors that add to the clean simplicity of the room.


Any of these themes are sure to spruce up a bland room in your home, or just improve the overall atmosphere of the house if that is what you are looking for. Some people may think that having “themes” in your decorating is over the top, however, you can implement these themes to any degree – making them subtle, or completely transforming the look and feel of your home.

0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Home Spaces That Need Attention During Winter

Tuesday, 22 October 2013 12:53:00 Europe/London

Get Ready for Winter: 5 Spaces in Your Home That Need Attention Now

Many homeowners still think of the spring season as the time to tackle serious household cleaning projects, but cleaning and otherwise readying home interiors before winter starts can have a significant impact on the comfort and safety of household residents. Following are five ways that you ensure that you will as snug as a bug in a rug during the upcoming winter months.

Sinks, Tubs and Showers

Now is the time to check the caulking around all of these fixtures and make certain there are no cracks or holes. Because improper calking is a significant source of household water damage, it's time to redo the caulking job if you notice water seeping through.


Making certain that attics are properly insulated will keep home heating costs from skyrocketing while temperatures plummet. You should also check your attic vents for obstructions so that increased use of central heating will not cause fires to occur.

Stoves, Refrigerators and Other Large Appliances

You've probably already deep cleaned behind these household objects as a part of your spring cleaning activities, but doing so again in the fall is highly recommended. If you don't want to tackle this chore yourself because of the heavy objects involved, you can call a commercial cleaning service to come to your home and do the job. Getting your home as clean and clutter free as possible before cold winter temperatures set in will help prevent fires and discourage rodent infestations.


Autumn is an optimal time for cleaning carpets because doing so will remove any residual dirt, grime and potential allergens such as mold spores and pet dander. You'll be spending more time indoors as the days grow shorter and colder, and clean carpets can help reduce your risk of developing allergic reactions such as skin rashes and respiratory distress.

Service Your Furnace

Few things are worse than furnace malfunctions during the first serious cold spell of the season, but you run the risk of finding yourself in this scenario if you fail to service your furnace. Changing furnace filters and other basic maintenance tasks can ensure that your furnace hums along smoothly for the duration of the upcoming season. Preventive maintenance will also help keep fuel costs down and extend the life of the furnace.


As you can see, there are several tasks for you to accomplish before you settle down to your cozy winter fireside with a glass of wine and a good book.  

0 Comments | Posted By Casey Haslem

How to Get Rid of Mess Once and For All - Storage Solutions

Tuesday, 22 October 2013 12:30:08 Europe/London

5 storage solutions for your home

Curb the clutter and minimise the mess with these five simple ideas for a tidier home.

Whether it’s organising your winter wardrobe or just a way of creating that extra space that you’ve been craving – sometimes the most obvious storage ideas are staring you in the face.

From state-of-the-art self-sealing suction sacks to more traditional utility units, you can always find more room if you look hard enough.

Here are just a handful of ideas.

  1. Sleep on it

The space under your bed doesn’t just have to be reserved for sordid secrets, odd socks and things you no longer wish to see. In fact, most beds these days come with storage options to allow you to maximise this otherwise redundant room. If you have more regular sleeping arrangements then you can still keep a multitude of belongings and items in this area – even if they are just confined to cardboard storage boxes.

  1. Divide and rule

Most of our cupboard space, particularly in the kitchen, is left empty. Seeing as these are a main source of storage room, this is a huge waste. Invest in dividers, stacking boxes and mini shelves. They won't just mean your space is used more efficiently; they'll also make it easier for you to access what you need without it all crashing down on top of you.

  1. Shrink to fit

Vacuum pack storage bags are a novel idea that can literally create space from nowhere. Obviously the items you are storing need to be soft and able to be shrunk down, but this is a handy way of reducing huge amounts of clothing or bedding down to a package the size of a sheet of cardboard. An ideal way to store winter or summer clothing all you need to do is put all of the items into a sealable bag, before connecting them to the vacuum, which then sucks out all the air. The bag is reduced to almost nothing until you wish to open it and access your items.

  1. Hang time

Wall space needn’t just be for displaying things that look nice. Sure. Some tasteful artwork and artistic prints will always enhance a home, but sometimes large open spaces can be just as handy for practical uses. Some storage racks can be just the thing to create more space around the home or even just some simple rails that allow you to hang anything from clothes to kitchen crockery.

  1. Utilise empty spaces

Alcoves, bay windows, cupboards under the stairs - there are quite a few common spaces in most homes that overlooked and underutilised. In the bathroom you could consider using the space under the tub or maybe sit some pull-out baskets beneath the sink? If you have bay windows and alcoves too small to accommodate furniture, it might be worth thinking about window seats with storage areas underneath or even a few simple CD and magazine racks.

This blog post has been developed by copywriter Matthew Crist. Matthew is an experienced contributor to the online world having worked with established publishers like the BBC and FHM.


0 Comments | Posted By Matthew Crist

Ingenious Storage Solutions for Small Spaces

Monday, 21 October 2013 15:53:37 Europe/London

Ingenious Storage Solutions for Small Spaces

As a whole living accommodation now a days is much smaller than it used to be, yet we all have far more clothes, shoes and general clutter. So storage solutions are being designed to fit in with our modem and stylish but smaller houses and fast paced life styles.

Many furniture items can offer storage space as well, for example beds with built in drawers, coffee tables with storage underneath, sofas with space for storage under the seats and even dog crates are being designed to offer a shelf on the top.

Ingenious Storage Ideas

There are many bespoke designers that can offer you cupboards in places you never thought possible or shelving in those areas usually deemed unusable such as around door frames, under stairs and under sloping ceilings.

But you do not have to use an expensive designer. You can get lovely storage boxes and baskets that can sit on top of your wardrobe or on top of kitchen cabinets or under the beds, giving somewhere to organise items into. And remember to use height. Go tall and get more storage space for the same use of floor space, stack boxes up to save room.

If you are short on space in the kitchen try hanging pots and pans off a wrack suspended from the ceiling, this creates a lively feature as well we being practical and meaning your utensils or easily to hand. You can also make much more room inside a single cupboard by using freestanding shelves or boxes to stack items. Open and free standing shelving offers easy and simple storage and you can put all your crockery on display.

Not only can you put items on a shelf but by using a neat little design that clips on the shelf you can now store more items under each shelf. Or you can buy shelving that clips over the top of a door and creates simple shelves on the back of your door. Maybe not the most pleasing design to the eye but effective and a cheap solution.

Pull out or pull down storage units mean you have more space for hanging items without a bulky piece of furniture.

Or how about using your stairs as storage space, its a brilliant idea and a great way to use otherwise wasted space. Or stacking your books on the ceiling!

There are many other ideas people have come up with such as pull down beds, pull out desks, even using the space under the floorboards as additional storage. You just need to think outside the box a little!

 © Rachel Gawith writes marketing articles for What House on real estate topics pertaining mainly to the UK property market but also more general articles on DIY, renovations, interior design.


0 Comments | Posted By Rachel Gawith

How To Choose The Right Lighting For Your Home

Friday, 11 October 2013 13:54:58 Europe/London


More than any other element in the interior, lighting is responsible for generating atmosphere and hence has a considerable impact on the way you feel about a living space. Every home needs a mixture of different types of light: ambient background lighting, task light and information light. It is therefore imporant that a lighting scheme is carefully planned and not left to last-minute decision making.

Once the basic system is established, there is a mesmerising variety of lighting to choose from - both hi - and low-tech - which, as well as offering practical solutions, presents a whole host of decorative possibilities.

Of all forme of contemporary fittings and furnishings, lighting is probably the one that is changing most rapidly. It is developing so fast that it may take little more than a generation for the fundamentals wich which we are familiar - the traditional light bulb and wall switch - to be all but redundant in new homes.

The ordinary tungsten light bulb is already outmoded in terms of its inefficient energy consumption and long-term cost, although its warm glow is reassuringly familiar and consequently it continues to be widely used. Long-lasting, low-energy mini-flurescents are more efficient and adaptable to the practical and aesthetic requirements of modern lighting, both as a result of their small size and because of the tonal quality of the light they emit. Another exciting new development are tiny light emitting diodes (LEDs); controlled by computerized microprocessors they offer wide-ranging flexibility of colour and performance. 

New technologies, aside, however, it is possible to improve the existing lighting in your home reletively easily. By changing the types of bulbs and fittings you already have, by installing dimmer switches, or by replacing or moving free-standing and table lamps, you will be able to achieve a much more functional and life-enhancing environment.

0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Distressed Solid Pine Furniture

Friday, 16 August 2013 11:11:07 Europe/London

In this post we would like to describe our latest range of solid pine furniture, named 'Aspen'.

Not only does it look great but you need to look in to the origins of it's nature to see it's true value, upcycled from reclaimed materials sourced from the Far East, featuring a fantastic ‘Time-Worn’ effect with a distressed painted finish which makes all the pieces in this range truly stand out. These products are designed with choice in mind, allowing you to combine pieces across collections to create your own style infusion for that ultimate statement.

Distressed Solid Pine Furniture

Interesting Fact: The solid pine panels that are chosen from the Far East is over 150 years old

The range offers a stylish and contemporary look which will truly make a great statement, perfect for any modern or traditional home setting. Within the collection there are a range of distressed sideboards, side tables, dining tables, console tables, coffee tables, mirrors, chest of drawers, storage furniture, display cabinets, chairs and much more. Long-lasting furniture that is built to the highest possible standard with excellent quality materials, finished off in an effect you really can't resist.

0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Tackle Your Storage Needs - Storage Guide

Thursday, 15 August 2013 16:26:31 Europe/London

1: Creative Review

Pictured below is the ever so popular Kartell Optic storage cube

Storage Ideas

The starting point when it comes to tackling storage needs, whether on a greater or lesser scale, is to review what you own and how it is kept. Significant points of transition, such as moving house or major redecorating or remodelling, are naturally good times for wholehearted reassessment. When you have to clear the living room so that it can be painted, it's the perfect opportunity to take the time to sort through your books or CD collection.

When you are moving to a new home, it make sense to case a critical eye over your belongings and think carefully about what you intend to take with you. Changes of personal circumstance - setting up home for the first time, becoming a family or launching a business from home - are also ideal times for careful rethinking. Otherwise, you may be inspired to get to grips with your possessions when you are suddenly faced with a major overspill: books that can't be shelved because you have run out of shelf space; drawers that won't close because too much is stuffed inside them. When it comes to home organization, it is best to accept that the process of review is fairly ongoing. 

Key Stages

Different stages of life throw up unique organizational challenges. We acquire belongings at varying rates according to our present needs and circumstances, and each new period offers an opportunity for re-evaluation. Some stages in life are more dramatic and far-reaching in their effects than others - for example, moving in with a partner when your belongings effectively double, or starting a new family. All, however, provide natural transition points for reviewing what you own and how you keep it.

First Home

First Home

As soon as you move into your first home, you are likely to meet the whole issue of storage head-on. Most first homes, whether they are rented or the first step onto the property ladder, tend to be on the small side, which means that you are automatically starting with a basic shortfall of space to put things. This is all the more acute if you are sharing your accommodation with friends or if you are moving in with your partner. Looking on the bright side, however, this also tends to be a stage in life when people haven't yet accumulated serious amounts of extraneous baggage. 

When grown children set up their first permanent home, this often provides a clear signal to their parents to clear out the emptying nest. All those relics and mementoes of your schooldays and childhood may suddenly become your responsibility to look after, particularly if your parents have designed on your old room. Setting up your first home provides an ideal opportunity to make a final decision about those belongings that have lingered on in your old family home as nostalgic markers of previous years.If your parents have enough room, the items that you want to keep can be boxed up and stored in an out-of-the-way location until you can give them a permanent home yourself.

If you are short for money as well as space, you may find that family and friends offer you a motley collection of furniture and other bits and pieces to help you get started. This is all well and good if the items in question are useful and what you want in the first place, but just another form of overload if they are not. Resist the temptation to become the means by which other people shed their unwanted possessions.

If you are part of a couple setting up home for the first time - unless your relationship has a question mark hanging over its future - now is the time to pool your possessions and dispose of duplicate items. You may want to hang on to your own copy of a favourite novel, but there is really no reason, for example, to give two can openers houseroom. Keep the one that works best, is newest or is of better quality, and get rid of the other.

Points to consider:


  • Built-in or fitted storage, preferably concealed for a more streamlined finish, makes the most of limited and awkward space. Rather than buy a number of individual items of storage furniture, which eat up floor area and are visually distracting, spend the same money on putting up shelves and building cupboards.
  • Think about hiring off-site storage facilities for any possessions that you don't have room for at the present time, but you would like to retain for future use. 
  • When you set up home for the first time with another person, you are bound to encounter differences in basic attitudes to possessions and their means of organization. If these issues are not to become a battleground, it is best to try and arrange matters so that each of you has some personal space for your own playground.
  • If you are spending quite a large proportion of time away from home - at work during the day and socializing at night - clutter can soon creep up on you. Try to build in some time during the week when you can tackle household matters and put things straight before it comes an overwhelmind and time-consuming task.

Family home

Family Home

Family life brings with it rapid changes on all fronts. As children grow, develop interests and embark on their schooling, the type and number of possessions that support such activities will change and proliferate, almost exponentially at times. For most people, this is a critical period when it comes to maintaining systems of home organization that are both flexible and workable. Keeping on top of burgeoning clutter also means that you clearout sessions will need to be more frequent and more thorough.

It is all very well to suggest that you excersize a degree of restraing when it comes to acquiring possessions at this stage of life: in practice, it is virtually impossible. Nor is it entirely desirable. While children do not need showers of material goods to know that they are loved or to develop emotionally, interllectually or physically, all parents like to provide their children with the things that they want as well as things they need. It simple goes along with the nurturing role. That not to say that you should give in to 'pester power' (although most of us do, at least from time to time); it is merely that you will have to accept that this stage of life is enivitably a time of more, rather than less.

Children grow so fast in all respects that it is not difficult to find natural transition points for reviewing possessions and storage needs. Each successive stage of development is marked by the reduncancy of the previous stage's clothing, toys, books, games and so on. Even furniture and equipment falls into this category as cots and cribs give away to beds or bunks, and highchairs, buggies and strollers are no longer required. While there may be treasured items you will want to keep to mark your child's progress - or to hand down to siblings or future generations - fairly swift turnarounds are regular intervals are generally essential. As children grow older, expect them to have their own views on what is kept and what is not, which will call for some sensitivity and diplomacy.

Just as important is the need to set up a system of organization that supports your daily routine. This should be neither so rigid that it becomes a bone of contention nor so fluid that you stand no chance of finding anything at all. It doesn't matter that the red Lego is mixed up with other colours, or that the felt-top pens are in the same box as the crayons; it does matter if important documents go missing, homework is lost and no one can find the first-aid kit when a cut knee needs bandaging. 

Children are more likely to flourish if they are brought up in surroundings that are calm and reasonably olderly. While they may well be the biggest creators of mess in the first place, they will learn to treat belongings (both theirs and yours) wich a greater degree of respect if there is the means to do so and clear example for them to follow. This means providing accessible forms of storage that they can reach, such as containers, baskets and low-level shelves. It also means refusing to accept that mess in an enivitable accompaniment to family life. Managing a household with young children, especially where there are adult careers to juggle, takes a great deal of energy, and it can be tempting to let things slide a little. Whatever time you have by not tidying up, however, will be more than spent on another occasion when you come to look for things that can't find them.

0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Dreams of Living - Creative Daydreaming

Thursday, 15 August 2013 12:31:17 Europe/London

Everybody, quite rightly, dreams of sheltering himself in a sure and permanent home of his own.

Vintage Furniture Design

In the quarter century since the publication of the first House Book in 1974, there has been something of a major revolution in the firls of home design. Those intervening years have seen the arrival of the urban loft conversion as the blueprint of contemporary living and spatial planning, the widespread acceptance of modernity, both in decoration and furnishings, and burgeoning consumer choice in terms of finishes, materials and fittings - a breadth of reference that was unthinkable even a decade ago.

Twenty-five years on and you see similar fashions on the street, self-conciously revived as 'retro' or 'vintage'. But whereas in those days interior design stool a little apart from the hectic fashion cycle, now it is fully enmeshed in it. To go with your vintage wardrobe, you can buy retro wallpaper and tongue-in-cheek Seventies furniture. 'Lifestyle' is defined not so much by what we do, buy by what we buy. 

While popular makeover programmes on the television have whetted the appetite for change on the domestic front, technological advances have also redefined the meaning of home, making possible new ways not only of living but of working. Like the telephone perched on its hall stand or the television console concealed in a cabinet, technology used to be the public intruder in the private domestic space. Nowadays, the fully wired home, with networked computers, interactive appliances, and programmable servicing, lighting and sound systems, has the potential to evolve into a smart skin, making it not so much a boundary as a communicator in its own right. 


The home has become a transparent and permeable medium for images, sound, text and data.

Flexible Living

Hand in hand with such developments have gone changes in expectations. What many people want from their homes these days is flexibility. Homes are no longer simply places of domestic retreat, but are in many cases places of work; they may also have to accomodate various permutations of the extended family some or all of the time. Such demands are leading to departure from the traditional centuries-old house plan, where separate rooms are assigned specific functions, in favour of more open, transformable layouts that can be adopted and used in different ways as the occasion demands. 

The blurred boundary between public and private space has had another impact: the increasing professionalism of the home. The trend started in the kitchen. The ubiquity of celebrity chefs and the rise of restaurant culture inspired a desire of catering-style fittings and equipment at home. The 'trophy' cooking range, a battery of utensils, vast refrigerators and acres of stainless steel made a statement of serious culinary intent, ironically at a time when less and less time was actually spent cooking at home. The emergency vogue of the home spa - combining the pampering luxury of the hotel bathroom with the excercise and relaxation facilities of a health club - is another instance of the same impulse. Home offices, atriums, panic rooms - all of which feature prominently on up-market consumer wish lists - are spaces that are not domestic in origin, but direct borrowings from the public realm. 

Nevertheless, some things do not change. It was Robert Frost who defined 'home' as the place where 'when you have to go there, they have to take you in'. What rings true about this rather wry definition is the way that it captures the sense of returning or belonging, which seems to be bound up with the whole concept of home. Home, for many of us, is somewhere you come back to. It is not so much a destination in itself, but the whole point of departure for other destinations or adventures. Homes house memories as much as people and possessions; home has a meaning for each one of us, which is unique and individual. It's the fixed point of our emotional compass.


'I never wanted a rock'n'roll house. I just wanted a normal house' - Liam Gallagher

Liam Gallagher

Even those people who live much of their lives in hotel rooms find a way of imbuing their featureless, interchangeable surroundings with trappings of a more personal, settled nature, distilling the essence of home down to a few framed photographs, a favourite scent, a cushion or throw. It seems that without such a familiar talismans, or symbols of what home life means, individuals run the risk of running adrift. In the 24/7 culture, the whole idea of home has become more rather than less important. Increased mobility has had a similar effect. Fewer and fewer people live their entire lives in the same town, let alone in the same house or apartment - Americans, for example, move on average every five years - but that does not lessen the ties of home or alter its central importance in our lives as a focus of security in times of rapid change.

If home is a fixed point, it is also a theatre of self-expression and change: it may well be one of the few places where we can enact our desires in the most fundamental sense. An important part of this process is the way in which we choose to design, decorate and furnish the spaces in which we live. Such decisions are not merely superficial or cosmetic, but have the power to affect our whole sense of wellbeing. There is nothing trivial about the quality of light, for example, or the way a space is planned and fitted, and it is with basic elements like these that we truly shape our homes.


'The house is the repository of our unmet needs, our unfulfulled dreams, or our nostalgic longings. It cannot really satisfy any of them, but perhaps that is why we have so much satisfaction in making the attempt.' - Marjorie Garber, Sex and Real Estate.

Castles in the Sky

Homes may be made of bricks and mortar, plaster, paint and wood, but they also enshrine dreams of living. Everyone builds castles in the air. Even if few of these dream houses are subsequently realised, they still tell us a great deal about how we want to live. Not all dream houses, of course, are unattainable: one-third of those responding to a recent British survey said that the bungalow was their ideal home - a sort of apartment in the countryside, I suppose. The process of creative daydreaming is not merely wishful thinking, but can direct us to solutions that are affordable and practical as well as fulfulling.

It is a process that starts early in life. Children play house in tree houses, forts, Wendy houses and secret dens. I remember drawing on my own dream house as a child: it was long and thin like a stable, with each room opening into the next without corridors to connect them. That first attempt at home design may have been one of the reasons why, in my early twenties, I was so smitten by the open and essentially linear nature of Nancy Cunard's converted barn in Lot, where I stayed with some friends during a memorable trip to France. That seemed like a dream home to me. The interior of the barn was arranged across a series of open levels, stepping down from a bedroom at one end, via a bathroom, to an open-plan living/kitchen/dining area on the ground floor, and then up again at the other end to a spare bedroom and bathroom. You could see right the way across the interior. A similar expansiveness and functionalism was evident in the houses and featured in the Arts and Architecture Case Study programme (1945-66), the designs of which, with their easy informality, had an enormous impact on me as a young designer. Nowadays, i would have to add into the picture a location overlooking water with rolling countryside at the back.


0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

Dine in Style with Peressini Casa

Friday, 9 August 2013 13:48:42 Europe/London

Early back in the year of 1953, the father of Michele and Marco Peressini 'Giacomo' launched a family tradition of producing chairs and tables and has established a highly respected furniture manufacturer business that sells thousands of pieces worldwide to local retailers such as Kontenta. Today, Peressini Casa SRL melts the local tradition with modern globalization. 

Vastly experienced professionals have helped Peressini Casa become one of the greatest manufacturers of chairs, tables and bar stools, and we are a proud stockist of Peressini Casa. Each and every piece is wonderfully built to achieve the maximum results in not only just appearance but also durability and comfort, high quality materials and finishes are always used with the frames uniquely finished to an extremely high standard. 

Seen below is the Peressini Casa Marion dining chair.

Peressini Casa Marion Dining Chair

The dining room truly reflects your personality, it is the heart of conversation and the surroundings set the atmosphere perfectly.

0 Comments | Posted By Josh Seddon

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