Sisalla Interior Design Complete A New Home In Melbourne
Sisalla Interior Design have recently completed the interior design of a new modern house in Melbourne, Australia, that was built by Headhomes.
Stepping inside the home, white walls have been combined with dark wood floor and black elements for a contemporary and minimalist interior.
The main floor of the home is open plan, with the living room focused on a fireplace with a stone surround. Just off the living room is a casual dining room and the backyard.
From this angle, you can see how the casual dining room has folding doors that can be opened to the backyard, creating indoor/outdoor living.
Back inside, and there’s an additional dining area. It’s anchored in the open plan room by a glass and metal chandelier.
Opposite the dining room is the kitchen. A large island with a stone base matches the fireplace, provides an ample amount of counter space for food preparation, while the white countertops provide a contrast the dark cabinets.
Off to the side of the kitchen is the pantry that hides the fridge from the main living area. Dark built-in open shelving and additional cabinets provide ample storage.
Before heading upstairs, there’s an office area with built-in dark wood cabinets and a desk large enough for two people.
On the second floor of the house, there’s another living room. Large windows are covered by soft billowing curtains, and wood shelving on either side of the fireplace slide open to reveal a hidden bedroom and the television.
There’s also a simple black and white bathroom with slightly textured white tiles, a standalone bathtub and a walk-in glass shower.
On the top floor of the house, there’s access to a rooftop deck and a master bedroom suite.
n the ensuite bathroom, a large window adds plenty of natural light and the mirror helps to bounce that light around the room. A tile backsplash in natural colors compliments the curtains and flooring.
Here’s a look at the wood covered rooftop deck that has views of the neighbourhood and city in the distance.
Photography by Tess Kelly
Original content by Contemporist here