Amateur DIYers aren’t the only ones who like Ikea hacks. Design experts also opt to put a professional, polished spin on these mass-produced products.
Photo: Getty Images/Artyom Geodakyan
You canâ€™t beat Ikea for a homeware haulâ€”the products it offers are inexpensive and stylish. What’s more, they’re simple enough that you can customize them to suit your personal decor styleâ€”and disguise the fact that they’re churned out from a factory in mass quantities.
Ikea hacks have even become their own cottage industry, with blogs dedicated to clever ways to modify Ikea products to make them, well, less Ikea. Hacking could involve repurposing, reassembling, upgrading, updating, personalizing, or even creating something totally new to breathe new life into any room of your house, from your bedroom to the laundry room.
But it’s not just amateur DIYers who are using their skills to overhaul Ikea goods. Professional designers are also not afraid to put a customizedâ€”and highly polishedâ€”spin on the Ikea products they incorporate into their own homes, as well as the homes of their clients.
We’d swear the following seven projects using Ikea products were custom-madeâ€”and cost a fortune.
1. Built-in millwork
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