Tag : kitchens

Oven and Cooker Buying Guide

Oven and Cooker Buying Guide

Oven and Cooker Buying Guide: A good oven should last for years and be something you can rely on to produce great dishes every time! Whatever your budget and lifestyle, there’s a huge choice available. It’s also a big purchasing decision, so you’ll want to make sure you get it right. Here’s what you need to know when buying an oven.

The Options

Double or single ovens

Single ovens are a great choice if space is tight, if you tend to cook for one or two or don’t cook much for pleasure. Single ovens are about 60cm tall and can be slotted under-counter or at eye-level. Remember, though, you won’t be able to cook and use the grill at the same time.

Double ovens offer more versatility and are good for families. Electric cookers, where the main oven is fan or multi-function, have a smaller, traditional second oven. Make sure you can fit some of your popular weekday cookware in it; some second ovens tend to be very shallow.

There are two types available – double built-in which measure about 90cm high and built in at eye-level, and the smaller double built-under, measuring 72cm high, which are under-counter.

Remember: main ovens or double built-in ovens are usually roomier than the smaller, double built-in under-counter ovens. You may be better off with a larger single oven which may offer more space for a large roast. When it’s an under-counter model, don’t necessarily think double is larger.

There is always a grill on a double oven in the top oven, and on some of the pricier models you may find a second grill in the bottom oven.

Electric ovens
Conventional (static)

These are less widely available and generally found in basic models. There are electric elements are in the sides or top and bottom of the oven. These have zoned heating: the top of the oven is usually hotter than the bottom. Some top and bottom elements work independently, which is ideal for base crisping, or browning the surface of some foods.


Most electric cookers and ovens now have a fan to circulate heat more evenly, so the temperature is the same throughout the oven. In ‘fan-assisted’ ovens, the air is heated by electric elements in the oven sides and is then circulated by a fan, while in true fan or convection ovens the element is wrapped around the fan. The advantages are:

✔ Cooking is quicker.

✔ Colour is even, but usually paler and less glossy than on food cooked in a conventional oven.

✔ Pre-heating is usually unnecessary.

✔ Repositioning shelves is unnecessary, as is swapping trays hallway through cooking.

✔ Good for batch baking (cooking on more than one shelf) because of the even heat distribution.

✔ Cooking times and temperatures are always less than traditional ovens but by variable amounts depending on the make of cooker. So follow the manufacturer’s instructions.

✔ The food surface may be drier and less crisp.

Gas ovens

Conventional (British) gas ovens

The gas mark you set relates to the temperature at the centre of the oven. The hot air rises so, you’ll find the top shelf is slightly hotter, lower shelf slightly cooler and the base cooler still. ‘Zoned heat’ is ideal for cooking complete meals, where dishes require different temperatures. Gas is a much moister form of heat than electric, particularly noticeable when baking. The end result is food with a glossy appearance on the outside and a moist texture inside.

Imported gas ovens

Many built-in gas cookers sold in the UK are of European origin. The burners are concealed under the base of the oven, so food is crisped from underneath. They are ideal for pizzas and pastries, but don’t be tempted to use the base plate of the oven as a shelf. Cooking techniques are similar to fan cooking, and heat is more evenly distributed throughout the oven, and cooking tends to be quicker.

Freestanding cookers

More traditional in design, you can get gas or electric freestanding cookers. Around 10% are duel fuel -with an electric oven and gas hob – obviously, this makes them more expensive. Check the oven is at a comfortable height for you. Some models have a storage drawer, which raises the oven above ground level.

Freestanding cookers offer great value for money and there’s a wide range of styles available to suit most kitchen designs. If you have an existing gap in your kitchen they’re easy to slot in and, of course, you can easily take them with you if you move home.

Choose from a double oven, a single oven with a separate grill, a single oven with built-in grill, and a single oven with a grill at eye level. An eye level grill means you’re not continually bending down to keep an eye on something that’s grilling. Some freestanding cookers have a drop down lid which covers the hob when not in use. This can be used as extra work surface if counter space is tight.

Freestanding cookers come in three standard widths: 60cm, 55cm and 50cm. Most are about 80cm tall and 60-65cm deep, so they should sit flush with your work counters. If you’re planning on buying one with an eye-level grill, make sure you have enough space above as they stand about 150cm tall.


For the built-in look. A slot-in oven is streamlined because the cooker is the same height as the adjoining work surface. Unlike a built-in cooker, you can take it with you when you move. Grills are low level, situated in the main oven cavity or in the second smaller oven. Some manufacturers recommend grilling with the door open, others with the door closed – it’s important to follow manufacturers’ instructions on this for safety reasons.

The type of hob depends on the price- most have a ceramic top but top of the range you’ll find induction hobs.

Range ovens

These have either two side-by-side ovens or one extra-wide oven with an internal grill, plus a storage or warming compartment and a substantial hob. You will not, however, get more cooking space than with a conventional oven – external dimensions are larger but the oven may be of normal size or even smaller. Check the number of shelves supplied and usable space. In most cases, the hobs put range cookers in a class of their own because they are quick, powerful and versatile. Most have useful extras such as a wok burner, an extra burner for fish kettles, a griddle or barbecue plates and warming zones.

Heat storage ovens

Heat storage or Aga-type cookers use stored heat. They take approximately six hours to heat up so once on you leave them on. Heat inside the oven stays relatively constant, but there is a large variation in temperature between gradients, so you’ll need to move dishes up and down to control how wuickly they cook. Aga-type cookers look beautiful and help to create a warm heart to the home, but they can be expensive to run and require practice to use effectively.

They can use various types of fuel, including electricity, gas, oil, wood and solid fuel. Most, except all electric, require a flue and are very heavy to install.


Grilling is done by intense radiant heat at close range. It is quick, and provides even browning over the whole heated area. Depending on the type of cooker, there is a grill either at the top of the main oven cavity, in the small oven, in both ovens, or in a separate grill cavity.

Electric grills

Most cookers use radiant elements that need about five minutes of pre-heating. On the more expensive cookers, grills are faster and more efficient and require little or no pre-heating.

Gas grills

  • Sometimes separate or in the main oven cavity. There are three types to choose from:
  • Fret burners: Sited either at the back or in the middle of the grill cavity. They require no pre-heating, but browning can be uneven, especially when the grill pan is at full capacity.
  • Ceramic grills: Sited behind a heat-resistant glass panel giving a very even heat distribution. Easy to clean, but takes longer than a normal gas grill to heat up. Once pre-heated, grilling is very fast.
  • Surface combustion burners: These concealed behind mesh and provide a more even heat distribution, resulting in even browning.

Things to consider

•If you batch bake and cook traditional foods, opt for a multi-function oven.

• If you only cook traditional foods choose a static type; otherwise a fan oven is better for batch baking, quick cooking (reheating ready meals) and defrosting.

• Alternatively, look for a separate grill and main oven for versatility and convenience.

• Check for cool-touch oven doors, especially useful if you have young children. Even on a high temperature the oven door will remain warm only.

• Eye-level grills are the most convenient to use but don’t look as streamlined. Otherwise, check that a grill below the hob is comfortable for you to use.

• To save money and energy choose a half-grill facility for small batches of grilling.

• Check the oven is at a comfortable height for loading.

• Choose side-opening or drop-down doors to suit your needs.

• Clearly marked and easy-to-use controls. Some are illuminated for easier use.

• On gas appliances look for safety and flame-failure devices.

• BSI approval or equivalent Continental standards.

• Storage drawer and plate-warming racks. Grill can double for plate warming.

• Reversible door hanging to fit in with your kitchen layout.

• Minute minders may be useful.

• An oven light and clear door-viewing panel.

• Automatic timers that will switch the oven on when you are out.

• Childproof controls.
Energy efficiency

Electric ovens are graded from A – G with A being the most efficient.

Most ovens are finished in hardwearing enamel, which is resistant to grease and food particles burning on, making them easy to clean. Normal linings are less expensive and may be cleaned with an oven cleaner.

Some models have catalytic stay-clean liners which make the oven self-cleaning at high temperatures. They should never be cleaned manually and may need replacing during the lifetime of the cooker. You may need to ‘service’ the liners, by putting the oven on its highest heat setting for approximately one hour.

Top-range ovens use a high temperature Pyrolitic cleaning system that cleans every part of the oven’s interior. During the cleaning cycle the internal temperature rises to around 260°C/500°F and soiling is converted into ash, which collects on the floor of the oven, and can then easily be swept out. You’ll need to do every few weeks and the process takes two to three hours to complete.

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The Geriatric Crew and a Zumba Class

The Geriatric Crew and a Zumba Class

The Geriatric Crew and a Zumba Class; I like to run, I always have since I was in my teens. Since then I have stuck with running as my preferred sport. I’m good at it and enjoy the freedom it brings to me. Ok I am no Paula Radcliffe but the fact is it still beats sitting on the sofa consuming a big bar of Cadburys.

However a few days ago my friend dragged me to a Zumba class. As I approached the building, wearing my running leggings/vest top, I felt very very conscious and completely out of my comfort zone. But I didn’t stop and run for the hills as I think doing things out of your comfort zone is healthy and I like an adventure. So I proceeded into the unknown.

Once inside the studio, I took my place at the back of the room, far away from the instructors, and more importantly, the enormous mirrors that completely covered the front wall.

The music started and everyone collectively moved; synchronised dance moves that everyone, but I somehow knew. I felt like I’d been dumped in the middle of a West End musical whereby everyone but me knew the intricately choreographed dance moves.

I tried to follow the instructor’s lead, but since I’d taken up residence at the very back of the room, I couldn’t see the instructor. I did, however, get a glimpse of myself in the mirror. I looked like my grandad trying to bust moves on the dance floor at a wedding.

Unable to see the instructor, I picked out a person who looked like she knew what she was doing and tried to follow her. My friend who had never done Zumba either, seemingly picked it up with no effort. Maybe she wasn’t as polished as the women who had clearly been doing Zumba since the day they’d learned how to walk, but she followed along and held her own. I, on the other hand, could not, for the life of me, make my body move even remotely like anyone else in the room. Except for the man in the back with me who was 75 years old if he was a day. I was doing almost as well as he was. Almost. Being shown up by a member of the geriatric crew does wonders for one’s self-esteem.

I stopped trying and stood there nervously laughing thinking to myself “I don’t get it! I have no idea what everyone is doing!”……..I felt like a total nerd. Why had I agreed to try this? And why was the music so blooming’ fast???

After about half an hour, I finally started picking up some of the moves. The only problem was, was that I was two steps behind everyone else. By the time I finally caught on to what they were doing, everyone else had moved ahead and was doing something else. As everyone moved to the left, I moved to the right. I crashed into the woman next to me. I apologised profusely and she was kind enough to say “it’s okay”. However I felt like I was in an episode of I Love Lucy. And I was Lucy.

Feeling some confidence return since I’d been able to make my feet move like everyone else’s (albeit a few moves late), I got cocky and decided to add arm movements. Up until this point, my arms had just hung like fat sausages at my sides. This is the point when I learned I have zero co-ordination. ZERO. CO-ORDINATION. I am physically unable to make my feet and my arms move with any semblance of agility, rhythm or style whatsoever. This reaffirmed to myself why I never dance unless I’ve consumed copious amounts of alcohol at which point I cease caring about how I look and just have fun. The next time I go to Zumba (isn’t that funny how I imply there will be a next time?), I’m going to drink first. Then I’ll just rock out to Shakira and Pitbull without a care in the world.

Needless to say I think I will stick to running….one foot in front of the other doesn’t take a lot of concentration or style.

As always, thanks for reading, B x

Awesome Kitchen Trends for 2016

Awesome Kitchen Trends for 2016

Awesome kitchen trends for 2016: The kitchen is the heart and soul of a person’s home. It’s where family gathers for meals. It’s a place to socialize and entertain. It’s where pets beg for a taste of home cooking and youngsters do homework at the breakfast table. So no wonder today’s trends allow for functionality and style.

Neutral colors, especially white and grey, are this year’s hottest colors. They allow for making the kitchen seem larger and more open. Add splashes of color in the décor and have a kitchen that can be easily updated without having to paint the walls. These colors are timeless, making sure you enjoy your space over the years.

Custom cabinetry is also very important to those who spend a lot of time cooking up special recipes and storing the latest kitchen appliances. It’s not just the look of the cabinets (rustic, Shaker and farmhouse are top in the most popular designs), but their functionality. Open shelving allows one to display favorite dishes and makes it easy to find the most used dishes in the kitchen. While specialized drawers make it easy to organize smaller items, cabinets with Lazy Suzans in corners allow for more storage of larger items. Being able to take all the appliances off the counter top and hide with easy access when they are ready to be used is another growing trend. One can also add containers or extra drawers above your upper cabinets, and pullout shelving makes it easier to get to those things in the back. Built-in chopping blocks, roll-out trash bins and free-standing pantries are definitely in. Hiding everything while still having easy access is what this year’s trends are all about.

Quartz countertops are not only beautiful, but durable. These countertops are nonporous, resistant to heat and spills and scratches, making them a smart choice for families.

Eye-catching backsplashes can add a bit of “quirk” to the kitchen with all the options of colorful and decorated tile or stainless steel. Show your personality with amazing backsplashes.

Let’s not forget our furry four-legged friends as pet stations are becoming more and more popular. Use a bottom shelf to hide Fido’s dishes and simply pull it out when it’s feeding time. This gets those bowls off the floor and makes for an easy clean up.

Choose wood or tiles for your floors. Not only are these materials long-lasting, but have been very “in” over the last decade and probably here to stay. Reclaimed wood may add a rustic charm to your updated kitchen while tile can add a more contemporary touch.

Technology is important to our everyday world, so enjoy a smart kitchen with automated appliances, motion-activated lighting and a place to hold a tablet or phone while preparing dinner. Dishwashers can easily be blended into the cabinetry and contain the noise that is may be associated with them. Motion-activated faucets are all the new rage. Turn them out without touching the at all.

Let your character shine in your lovely kitchen this year by adding some of these functional tips. You will be the envy of your friends and neighbors as they ooh and aah over your new style!

We love a selfie

We love a Selfie

People love taking a selfie and posting them all over their social media accounts, blogs – basically all over the internet, and guess what we are no different at Kitchens by Milestone.

There is not one person alive that hasn’t taken a selfie at some point, no one can ever say they haven’t.  It is no longer girls with Nike ticks as eyebrows that take them.

All over the internet there are selfies;

  • firefighters taking selfies whilst their colleagues are saving the day (hmmmmm P45 in the post I suspect?!)
  • gym selfies (because the check in wasn’t enough)
  • car seat belt selfie (because you couldn’t drive off for your shift at McDonalds without letting everyone know how good you thought you looked)
  • pretending to be a sleep selfie (we know you aren’t asleep – we aren’t idiots, who took the picture?!)
  • The Duck Face selfie (lets be honest, pouting makes you look desperate and doesn’t make you look any prettier)
  • The I Live In Filth Selfie (We all make messes, but if you’re going to post a picture of your living quarters on the internet, choose a different room or tidy up!)
  • a human head in a camels mouth selfie (yes really)…….and this is just the tip of the iceberg.

Not a day goes by whereby someone hasn’t posted on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram or any other form of social media a selfie………they are everywhere.

So, here at Kitchens by Milestone we thought we would get on the ‘band wagon’ and give you our very own selfie…………kitchen included of cause, so here it is……

Are you an avid selfie picture taking person? Or do you despise them?

Let us know your thoughts and if you like the kitchen in the background too 😉

As always, thank you for reading, B x

Dream kitchens and an aga

Dream Kitchens and an Aga

Dream kitchens and an Aga; When I was a child my grandma had a Aga in her huge kitchen. In the middle of the kitchen was a huge sold thick wooden table that sat 8 with ease.

Her kitchen was the hub of the house. Everyone congregated around the table, mainly to eat her gorgeous cooking, drink granddads home brewed ale and cider or to get warm with a cuppa tea.

In the winter months we would all huddle in there as it was always lovely and warm.  My memories at Christmas time are of my dad and granddad laughing so loudly (alcohol infused) and my grandma smothering my brother and I in ‘cider kisses’ are some of my fondest memories.

In the summer months she would have the big french doors open (back in the early 80’s, the doors were just known as patio doors, we weren’t that posh to call them ‘french’, don’t forget we live in Yorkshire!) and my brother and I would run in and out, tormenting my grandma by stealing the buns, pasties or whatever else came out of that Aga and running off to the tree house to gobble them up.

As I grew older my favourite place was sat in my grandmas high backed armchair next to the Aga. I didn’t care what was cooking on it, nor what actually came out of it. But I loved the warmth it perspired and the fact I could watch my grandma at work, cooking up feasts and making food (as she put it) with love. Talking to her with not a care in the world.

Today I love being in the kitchen and like my grandma before me, the kitchen is the hub of my house, it is where we eat all our meals, its where the children do homework, play with puzzles and play doh as I cook……..However in my dream kitchen I have a huge Aga just like my gran. A mammoth cooker that makes such a big statement no one can miss it.

So my question to all who’ve kindly read this blog……what would your dream kitchen be like and what must it have in it and why??

We would love to know you’re thoughts.

As always thanks for reading, B x

We Love Spaghetti Carbonara

We Love Spaghetti Carbonara

In my household we love pasta (especially spaghetti carbonara), there is not a week goes by that at least three of the meals are pasta based.

However being the healthy eating cook that I am I thought it best to adapt one of our favourite dishes to make it slightly more healthier…………….Spaghetti Carbonara.

Now admittedly the below recipe would still apply to the phrase ‘a moment on the lips, a lifetime on the hips’, but still, after a hard week at work there is nothing more satisfying than sitting down to a lovely home cooked meal and a glass (or several) of wine.

Plus I know it will withstand the ultimate test, the harshest of critics, the one’s whom would rather not eat than eat any filth put before them………………….the children!

Mine love it so much they always ask for seconds, so get cooking in your lovely new kitchen and enjoy 🙂


  • Wholemeal spaghetti
  • 300g of cottage cheese
  • Small pot of single cream
  • Chopped onions
  • 8 x Bacon medallions chopped into small cubes
  • 3 cloves of garlic (or whatever is your preference)
  • 1 table spoon of olive oil
  • Parmesan cheese (handful of)
  • Ground black pepper

*Apologies that my measurements are not exact, I’m a chuck it in and see what happens type of cook.


  1. Soften the onion and garlic in a pan with the olive oil for a few minutes. Add the bacon and fry until cooked through.
  2. Meanwhile, cook the spaghetti for around 10-12 mins, not too long, we don’t want limp overcooked pasta.
  3. Add the cottage cheese. Stir until the cottage cheese has completely melted. It will look watery a this stage and to be quiet frank it will not look appetising whatsoever, but don’t worry, continue to simmer for a further 8-10 minutes and the liquid will reduce (this is what you want it to do).
  4. Take the pan off of the heat and turn down your hob (if using an electric hob you might want to transfer to a different point which is on a lower setting as for the next section we don’t want the cream to curdle!)
  5. Add the cream and parmesan, return to the heat and keep stirring constantly until it has reduced and thickened to your liking, add some pepper to taste. Take off heat when to your liking.
  6. Drain the spaghetti, making sure that there is hardly excess water, return to the pan, stir through the sauce, and serve.

Let us know your thoughts if you’re brave enough to give it a try.

As always, thanks for reading, B x



Should Bekki Eat Courgettes?

So here’s the dilemma, Bekki, our wonderful admin and social media manager has been writing a few blog posts lately and sending them out for the world to see. The problem is, I don’t think anyone is interested in what she has been writing….

… Whooaaa calm down, I’m not having a go or being harsh, I told her what to write so it’s my fault but once you see it out there for real its, well, kind of boring! We are Kitchens by Milestone, unless you’re a little slower than most you probably realised by that, we do kitchens aaaand, we’re called Milestone so if we blog about it every week we kind of become like water! Think about it..

Anyway during our latest board meeting (Coffee in Costa), I said we needed to drop the self promotion shi…rubbish and give people something interesting to read, about real life and relevant subjects such as latest kitchen gadgets, new designs and trends, best recipes (tried and tested) and even how to get the kids to eat veg? Which is where the headline came from. Apparently there’s a gadget that shreds courgettes, other vegetables are available, which I baulked at and thought was pointless but when slugs, I mean courgette is turned into spaghetti strands and the kids love it, go figure, now I won’t steal her thunder on the subject, but will sign of with this question, and I’d appreciate an answer below or this post is completely irrelevant!

Should Bekki eat courgettes or continue with the water?

PS Give us some ideas of things we could write about and we’ll try our best to keep you interested

Lots of Love

Michael x

Howden Kitchens in Sheffield

Howden Kitchens in Sheffield

We supply and install high quality Howden kitchens in Sheffield and surrounding areas.

For a modern kitchen look no further than the Greenwich Gloss Stone – contemporary kitchen from Howdens Joinery which can be professionally installed by Kitchens by Milestone.

Match this gloss stone slab door with chrome effect slope handles. Create a storage feature with extra tall glass wall units and wine racks.

These simple 15mm thick slab doors are available in a variety of colours from matt and wood grain finishes including white, ivory, cream, stone, grey and light oak.

Extra tall wall and tower units are available on selected cabinets in all ranges.

All Greenwich frontals and cabinets are manufactured in the UK, and all frontals have have FSC® certification.

The Greenwich Kitchen family comes in different styles; Greenwich White Smooth, Greenwich Ivory, Greenwich Stone, Greenwich Grey and Greenwich Light Oak.

Greenwich White Smooth

To create a modern look, combine a simple white slab door with a square edged worktop and slimline profile bar handles. Extra tall glass wall units provide a decorative feature as well as additional storage. Add stainless steel and black appliances to complete the look.

Create a traditional feel with glass and open wall units and pewter effect beehive handles. Add classic cornice and pilasters to complete the style.

Greenwich Ivory

Combine an ivory slab door with a light travertine tile and grey oak block effect worktop for a bright modern feel. An integrated extractor helps maintain the smooth lines and glass wall units add stylish storage.

Greenwich Stone

A matt stone slab door. For a contemporary look use white glass effect square edged worktop and stainless steel effect D handles. Combine glass wall units and half-height wall units with bespoke shelving, to create practical and stylish wall storage.

Create a traditional feel by combining this matt stone slab door with American pecan square edged worktop and matching flooring. Enhance the look with a bespoke dresser unit, using glass wall units, wine racks and nickel effect traditional T bar handles. Use internal storage drawers to maximise space.

Greenwich Grey †

A subtle matt grey slab door. To create a modern look use chrome effect square bar handles and extra tall wall units with bespoke shelving to maximise storage.

Complement with traditional features including a plate rack and wicker basket base unit.

Greenwich Light Oak

A light oak effect slab door which creates a modern look when using chrome effect angled bar handles. In order to maximise cupboard space, midi towers can be fitted with pull-out recycling bins.

Create a more traditional style with this light oak effect slab door, using glass wall units and nickel effect traditional T and drawer handles. Features also include wine racks and pilasters.

Note for all the above Greenwich Kitchens: 900mm extra tall wall units available on selected cabinets in this range. Framed decor cabinet options are not FSC certified.

To get a modern kitchen from Howdens installed in Sheffield and surrounding areas please contact Kitchens by Milestone to get your FREE quote.

Don’t forget for this month only (January 2016) we are now offering an amazing deal for 50% off installation, please visit our page for further information and follow the instructions to get your voucher.

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Kitchens in Matlock

Kitchens in Matlock

Experienced craftsmen providing quality kitchens in Matlock and the surrounding areas.

Most kitchen companies in Matlock are feeling the heat, however Kitchens by Milestone have had the best year in 20 years.

As all of our customers will testify too, all our kitchens are of excellent craftsmanship with stunning finishes, making the kitchens in Matlock the best in the country.

We pride ourselves on our customer service skills, along with our experience to deliver outstanding kitchens in Matlock and the surrounding areas.

We spoke to the founder and owner, Michael about the success of such a wonderful trading year; “I think the reason we are seeing such a success is down to our customer service. We’ve built a renowned reputation for looking after our customers whilst offering the highest quality products and craftsmanship which results in dreams being made into reality!”

If you would like to speak to someone in our team to make your dream kitchen a reality please get in touch.

Making your dream kitchen a reality.

Kitchens in Matlock

Kitchens in Chesterfield

Kitchens in Chesterfield

We provide quality kitchens in Chesterfield and the surrounding areas.

Whilst most kitchen companies in Chesterfield are feeling the heat, Kitchens by Milestone have had the best year in 20 years.

As all of our customers will testify too, all our kitchens are of excellent craftsmanship with stunning finishes, making the kitchens in Chesterfield the best in the country.

We pride ourselves on our customer service skills, along with our experience to deliver outstanding kitchens in Chesterfield and the surrounding areas.

We spoke to the founder and owner, Michael about the success of such a wonderful trading year; “I think the reason we are seeing such a success is down to our customer service. We’ve built a renowned reputation for looking after our customers whilst offering the highest quality products and craftsmanship which results in dreams being made into reality!”

If you would like to speak to someone in our team to make your dream kitchen a reality please get in touch.

Making your dream kitchen a reality.

Kitchens in Chesterfield