Page 1

easy

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S P R I N G 2 017 VO L U M E 21 N U M B E R 2

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66 SPRING TO LIFE By Brad Mee

easy

elegance on the cover In Salt Lake City, the fresh look of luxury enlivens a home in Federal Heights.

Kellie Jackstien celebrates spring’s arrival with stunning arrangements profuse with vibrant colors, fresh blooms and lively design.

72 FARM RAISED

By Brad Mee Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Page and Brian Westover passionately led a talented team to create Snuck Farm, a family-owned legacy project on a bucolic property in the heart of Pleasant Grove.

90 CLEAR VISION

By Natalie Taylor Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Builder Ezra Lee infuses his family’s new contemporary home with cuttingedge style and ultra-livable design.

100 MODERN FARMHOUSE By Brad Mee Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Builder Lane Myers and his wife LeeAnn craft a charming farmhousestyle home in the heart of Midway.

80 FRESH START

By Brad Mee Photos by Scot Zimmerman

Cover photography by Scot Zimmerman

Designer Michele Dunker and client Marilyn Kalbach update a Salt Lake City home, infusing it with classic, chic and delightfully posh style. SPRING 2017

17


CONTENTS S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 42

32

111

30

STYLE FILE 29 Editor’s Pick 30 Runways and Rooms 32 Fabrics 34 In Good Taste 36 Travel 38 Book Marks 40 Scene

DEPARTMENTS

42 INTERIORS FRESH SPIN By Brad Mee

One of the most versatile and hardest working spaces in Utah homes, today’s laundry room is awash in style and fully loaded with fabulous, functional features.

46

REMODEL

STRIKING A BALANCE By Val Rasmussen Photos by Jessica White

In their turn-of-the-century Avenues home, Greg and Julie Livers enlist designer Brittany Tobler to create an updated family kitchen that balances old and new, function and form.

111 DINING IN AND OUT GET YOUR GOAT Find more design inspiration on our blog at utahstyleanddesign.com

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120

By Mary Brown Malouf Photos by Adam Finkle

Easy ways to savor and serve fresh, flavorful goat cheese.

114 DESIGN DIRECTORY A resourceful guide of materials, places and products.

118 SOURCES A listing of this issue’s people, places and products.

120 THE HOT LIST ALL ABOUT THAT BASE As proven by a new crop of stylish legs, pedestals and bases, some of the most delightful surprises take place under the table.


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ONLINE

utahstyle anddesign.com AWASH IN STYLE

Surprised by the freshly styled laundry rooms showcased in this issue on page 42? We pulled together a collection of other dazzling laundry spaces to help you put a design-savvy spin on your own.

PHOTO SCOT ZIMMERMAN

utahstyleanddesign.com/homes/ laundryrooms

WHAT’S HOT NOW

Check out our Style File section, beginning on page 29, then head to our website for other all-the-rage decorating trends, must-see sites and fresh finds for your home.

ISLAND FEVER If you’re inspired by the

THE NEW PRETTY Our cover story on the Federal

kitchen islands showcased throughout this issue, you’ll want to check out our gallery of other creatively designed islands in unique homes throughout Utah.

Heights residence transformed by designer Michele Dunker (page 82) is only the beginning. Head to our website for a closer look at this home’s tailored gardens, posh patio and luxed-out interior.

utahstyleanddesign.com/ fresh-start

utahstyleanddesign. com/homes/kitchens

@utahstyledesign Follow us on Instagram for your daily dose of Utah’s dynamic design scene.

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Anne-Marie Barton

C L A S S I C

E L E G A N T

M O D E R N

I N T E R I O R D E S I G N A N D I N S P I R AT I O N A L V I D E O S 801.272.8680

AMB@AMBDESIGNINC.COM

ANNEMARIEBARTON.COM

AMB D

E

S

I

G

N


THE TEAM

PUBLISHER

ART DIRECTOR

MARKETING DIRECTOR

Margaret Mary Shuff

Jeanine Miller

Jessica Ohlen

EDITOR IN CHIEF

SENIOR DESIGNER

DIGITAL/SOCIAL MANAGER

Brad Mee

Jarom West

Andrea Peterson

FOOD EDITOR

STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

EVENTS DIRECTOR

Mary Brown Malouf

Adam Finkle

Trina Baghoomian

ASSISTANT EDITOR

PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTORS

OFFICE MANAGER

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

Val Rasmussen

Lindsey Shaun Jessica White Scot Zimmerman

Melody Kester

Marie Speed

DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING

CONTROLLER

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS

Christie Marcy Glen Warchol

DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS & PRODUCTION

COPY EDITOR

Damon Shorter

Dan Nailen WRITING CONTRIBUTORS

Natalie Taylor

PRODUCTION

Amanda Pratt

PRESIDENT & PUBLISHER

Margaret Mary Shuff

Jeanne Greenberg

Penny Nelson

PUBLISHERS OF

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES

Salt Lake magazine Utah Bride & Groom Utah Style & Design Boca Raton magazine Worth Avenue magazine Mizner’s Dream Delray Beach magazine

Janette Erickson Emily Lopez Kara McNamara

515 S. 700 East, Suite 3-i, Salt Lake City, UT 84102 Phone

/ 801-485-5100

Fax

/ 801-485-5133

Email

/ magazine@utahstyleanddesign.com

Website

/ utahstyleanddesign.com

BUILDINGFROMHERE.COM BUILDINGFROMHERE.COM lloyd-arch.com lloyd-arch.com 22

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M

801.328.3245 801.328.3245


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CONTRIBUTORS

MARY BROWN MALOUF, food editor, hadn’t

tasted goat cheese until the ‘80s when her friend Paula Lambert, owner of Dallas’s The Mozzarella Company, started making it. “It was fresh, tangy and reminded me of lambs and springtime,” Malouf says. Today, her kitchen is never without it. “In Get Your Goat,” (page 111) Malouf dishes up some recipes, expert tips, a list of goat-cheese-serving eateries and an introduction to Mesa Farms and its owner/ cheese maker Randy Ramsley. “His story is so inspiring,” Malouf says.

VAL RASMUSSEN loves old homes and the

Just add water. FOUNTAINS AND

visionaries behind respectful renovations of historically-significant spaces. It’s no wonder she enjoyed writing about this issue’s kitchen remodel (“Striking the Balance,” page 46) where pros—along with the home’s outgoing owners—transform a dated, cramped Avenues kitchen into an open family-friendly space. “Renovations can go bad fast, especially when a home is stripped of its original character,” she says. “The best remodels harmonize the old and new.”

BIRDBATHS

FROM

WARD & CHILD THE GARDEN STORE. KELLIE JACKSTIEN, floral designer and

There’s magic in the dirt.®

678 South 700 East

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Monday – Saturday 10:00 am – 6:00 pm

ISdV5Z[^V3V¾ES^f>S]W?SYSl[`W–& )'Áj& )'Á–5?K= 24 U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M ;`6We[Y`–8a`fe,9[ahS``[6WSd\aW8agd–@S`Uk"$!$%!")

owner of Artisan Bloom, works mostly with blushing brides, but when asked to create imaginative arrangements for a chic springtime party hosted by Utah Bride & Groom magazine, she was all-in. In “Spring to Life” (page 66), Jackstien was anything but demure when playing up the color and texture of fresh, seasonal blooms. “People should be more daring with their palettes,” she says of today’s arrangements. “Here, we decided to be bold and do something surprising.”


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EDITOR’S NOTE

Finish Line N

OT LONG AGO, while photographer Scot Zimmerman and I were shooting a home’s spectacular chef-style kitchen, we couldn’t help but marvel at the enormous La Cornue range. A behemoth of stainless steel and gleaming brass, it had the turn-on factor (and matching price) of a racing-red Ferrari. I couldn’t help but ask the homeowner how she enjoyed cooking on the magnificent machine. “My husband is the cook,” she told us, “and he only does that in the butler’s pantry. We wouldn’t dare mess up this room.” Whoosh! Talk about a zero-to-60-in-four-seconds letdown. Instantly, the kitchen had stalled out. It’s absolutely true what designer Brenda Laurel said, “A design isn’t finished until someone is using it.” I’m happy to report that this issue of Utah Style & Design is packed with “finished” rooms, homes and, yes, even a barn. All are enthusiastically “driven” by their owners, all of whom personally created their projects or played a large part in doing so. Builder and designer Ezra

Lee constructed a home in Lehi for his young family. It teams fun and functionality with confident, contemporary design. In her updated Federal Heights home, Marilyn Kalbach worked with designer Michele Dunker to prove livability and luxury can easily, and stylishly, coexist. Builder Lane Myers filled his family’s new Midway home with comfort, honest materials and modern farmhouse style. And in Pleasant Grove, Page and Brian Westover enlisted talented pros to help them create a new working farm replete with greenhouses, gardens and a surprisingly multi-purpose barn that anchors the property with purpose and iconic beauty. Looking for more engaging spaces and inspiration? Check out our lineup of sensational laundry rooms, bold floral designs, a remodeled Avenues kitchen, and savvy decorating, cooking and BRAD MEE, EDITOR IN CHIEF entertaining ideas.

Follow me on Instagram @brad_mee

GROUP SHOW “A R T B E H I N D T H E Z I O N C U R TA I N ” REBECCA CAMPBELL

ERIC OVERTON

Ma y 19 - June 10

M a r c h 17 - A p r i l 15 A p r i l 21 - M a y 13

177 E. 200 S. Salt Lake City, UT 84111 | MODERNWESTFINEART.COM | INFO@MODERNWESTFINEART.COM | 801.355.3383

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CREATE. LEAD.

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LANDFORM DESIGN GROUP

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LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE // SITE ARCHITECTURE // CONSTRUCTION OBSERVATION www.landformdesigngroup.com // 801.521.2370


ENDURING Styles come and go. Many businesses disappear after a few short years. At Bartile, our commiment to quality and value have ensured our longevity just as our roof tiles will ensure the longevity of your roof. We have been making Utah more beautiful, one roof at a time since 1942.

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YEAR Limited Warranty

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P R E M I U M

R O O F

T I L E


style file SPRING 2017

PHOTO ADAM FINKLE

TAKE A STAND A few tricks to remember when decorating: Elevate, stage and accentuate. All describe what a single cake stand­—or footed bowl or compote, for that matter—can do to raise the level of display and design in your home. Think beyond cakes and pies. A collection of crystals, a cluster of candles, a set of soaps or even a stack of hand towels can move from ho-hum to high style when presented on one of these versatile, beautifully detailed pedestals. Assorted pedestals and footed bowls, $25-$90 each; stone paperweights, $28-$136 each; embroidered cocktail napkins, $12 each; all from Denton Home, SLC

SPRING 2017

29


stylefile

RUNWAYS AND ROOMS

2

1

FRESH GREENS

3

If green has a season, this is it. Bright, saturated shades—grass to lime, chartreuse to avocado— are growing strong as they reinvigorate fashion runways and fabulous rooms alike.

Tory Burch Spring/ Summer 2017

4

7 1. Glassware, goblet $10 and tumblers $14 each, Glass House, SLC 2. Moonstone chair by Lexington, starting at $2,699, deCondé’s, SLC 3. Laundered linen ticking pillow and polka dot pillow, $129 and $75, Details, SLC 4. Dimpled Globe knob, $8, Anthropologie, SLC 5. Paper placemats, $27 for set of 12, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC 6. Globo Fretwork console, $2,250, Jonathan Adler, jonathanadler. com 7. Beekman small table lamp, $630, Kate Spade, katespade.com 8. Huntington sofa by Theodore Alexander, starting at $9,295, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC

5 6

8 Guacamole 2144-10 Benjamin Moore

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Center Stage 6920 Sherwin-Williams


stylefile

FABRICS

TRAD WITH A TWIST Your first official act of spring: Refresh your fabrics. Designer Jason Wilde chooses seven updated classics and offers insight on what makes them new for today’s décor.

Jason Wilde

1

“We’re seeing a more traditional direction in design,” says Jason Wilde, principal of Harman Wilde Interior Design in SLC. But, he insists, this doesn’t mean stuffy, stiff or staid. “It’s comfortable, clean and authentic.” No more artificial stage-set interiors—no more exaggerated chevrons, heavy industrial elements or stark white-on-white décors. “Today’s look is like going home,” he says. “It feels comfortable and safe.” Boring? Not a chance. For proof, he offers seven reimagined classic fabrics and tips on what makes them perfect for the fresh new look of today’s traditional home.

1. HOUNDSTOOTH

perfect for indoor use as well.

“The exaggerated scale and bold coloration turns this menswear staple on its end,” says Wilde. “I’d definitely use it for draperies, and it would make amazing bedding.”

Stitch by Link Outdoor

Echapee´ by Etamine

2. CHINTZ “More contemporary colors like this acid green make chintz look new and fresh,” says Wilde. “When it comes to chintz, more sheen is more modern. And today, florals are bigger.” Elizabeth by Schumacher

5. HERRINGBONE First, it’s not chevron. It’s herringbone, Wilde emphatically points out. “It’s also embroidered and a natural for Mid-century to old-money Palm Beach.”

Parquet by Galbraith & Paul

“Awning stripes are so expected, but a pinstripe is fresh and new,” Wilde explains. Crisply colored, this outdoor fabric is

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6 5

“A relaxed textile and soft colors put a more casual spin on the classic trellis pattern,” says Wilde, who likes this renewed fabric for upholstering cushions, chairs or even a sofa.

4. STRIPES

4

6. LATTICE

A rift of plaid, this has a handdrawn feel perfect for a light cotton, not a heavy wool. “It’s windowpane instead of Prince of Wales plaid,” Wilde says. “That makes it feel fresh, as do its colors.” Lucas Check by Frederick Mason

3

Tropical by No.9 Thompson

3. PLAID

7. STRIPE OF BIRDS “Normally seen on chintz and among exploding floral patterns, birds look new on this fabric,” Wilde says. This pattern-type lets you add a trendy theme or motif to your décor without over-committing or breaking the bank, he adds. “This would be perfect for a custom kidney pillow.” Birdsong by Chivasso

2

7


LOVE YOUR HOME

Since 1981 we have been the style leader in home decor for Salt Lake and Park City. We feature beautiful furnishings from around the world, including an extensive collection of Italian pieces. Whether you’re looking to furnish an entire home or just redecorating a single room, we can help design your space according to your taste and budget.

Salt Lake (801) 467-2701 2970 Highland Dr.

Park City (435) 645-7072 1890 Bonanza Dr.

Mon.-Sat. 10-6. Sunday and evenings by appointment.

www.sanfrandesign.com


stylefile

IN GOOD TASTE

1 Fresh Pea Soup with Mint A classic flavor combo Cook 1 chopped onion and 2 chopped leeks in 2 Tbsp. butter until they are soft. Add 4 cups of chicken or vegetable stock and 5 cups of peas. Cook until peas are tender, then stir in about 1/2 cup of chopped fresh mint leaves, 2 tsp. of salt and 1 tsp. of white pepper. Puree in a blender, one cup at a time. Serve warm or cold. Top with a dollop of crème fraiche.

2 Three-way Peas A festival of pea-ness 1

2

Saute 4 minced garlic cloves and 1/2 tsp. grated ginger in 1 Tbsp. of olive oil. Stir in 3 cups snow peas and 3 cups of sugar snap peas and saute until barely tender. Stir in 4 cups of pea shoots, cook for just 2-3 minutes, then serve.

3 Mushy Peas A British favorite with fish and chips Bring a shallow pot of salted water to a boil over medium-high heat. Add frozen peas, and cook for 3 minutes, or until tender. Drain peas and transfer to a food processor. Add a few Tbsp. of butter, salt and pepper to taste, and process until still thick but with small pieces of peas. If it seems too thick, mix in a Tbsp. of heavy cream. Stir in 2 tsp. of lemon juice. It’s a great side dish for ham. 3

4

4 Risi e Bisi

EASY PEASY Can anything actually taste green? Spring peas do. And while they may only be available fresh-picked in the spring, lucky for us, they’re one of the few vegetables that retain much of their flavor when frozen. We prepare the tasty crop four easy ways. 34

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A variation of a Venetian favorite Cook a minced clove of garlic in 2 Tbsp. olive oil, then stir in a heaping cup of Arborio rice and saute a minute. Add a quart of warmed stock or water, a ladleful at a time, cooking until absorbed after each ladleful. Stir in a cup of peas, 1/4 cup diced, frizzled pancetta and 1/2 cup corn. Finish with 1/4 cup or so of grated Parmigiana-Reggiano cheese.


stylefile

TRAVEL

VALLEY OF THE SUN Spring is slow to arrive in Utah, but in Phoenix the season is in full bloom. For proof, visit the city’s celebrated Desert Botanical Garden where acres of wondrously planted desert are woven with meandering trails, spectacular vistas and striking venues. More than 23,000 accessioned cacti and succulents, of all shapes and sizes, are gathered from all over the world and presented in an outdoor gallery, placed and paired to accentuate their forms, colors and unique characteristics. “We present them as art, not simply species tagged with their name,” says Horticultural Director Brian Kissinger, who passionately views the desert landscape as a canvas and the cacti and agaves as his medium. “We create beauty for beauty’s sake, not just displays,” he explains. The garden’s peaceful paths, towering saguaros, fragrant desert blooms and swathes of shapely agaves flowing across the landscape combine to create an unforgettable sensory experience. Don’t miss the season’s calendar of events, plus a new Butterfly Pavilion and Horticultural Campus, both opening this spring. Desert Botanical Garden, dbg.org

“We create beauty for beauty’s sake, not just displays.” –Brian Kissinger, Desert Botanical Garden

DINING OUT

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CHELSEA’S KITCHEN The shaded patio of this Central Phoenix restaurant is both spacious and intimate, featuring a large woodburning fireplace, a bustling indooroutdoor bar and a Southwest-inspired menu. chelseaskitchenaz.com

LON’S Lon’s at the Hermosa Inn’s patio features a large cantera fountain, multiple fireplaces, lush gardens and views of the tranquil historic property. Regional sophisticated fare completes the true Arizona experience. hermosainn.com/lons

PHOTO COURTESY HERMOSA INN

Lon’s at the Hermosa Inn

Editor’s Pick: 3 spectacular spots for patio dining in Phoenix AZ88 is known as much for its large, hip patio overlooking the Scottsdale Civic Center Park, as its chic white-and-glass decor, eclectic crowd, rotating contemporary art, stylized pub grub and signature martinis. az88.com

DBG PHOTOS: (TOP LEFT AND BOTTOM RIGHT) ADAM RODRIGUEZ (TOP RIGHT AND BOTTOM LEFT) BRAD MEE

In Phoenix, springtime’s desert and dining scenes are intoxicating. Plan your escape now.


DENTON

HOME

FURNITURE | ACCESSORIES | GIFTS

4640 SOUTH HOLLADAY VILLAGE PLAZA, SUITE 105, HOLLADAY, UTAH | M- F 11 - 7, S 10-6, S CLOSED | @DENTON_HOME


stylefile

BOOKMARKS

SHELF FULFILLMENT Stacked in your favor, these seven idea-packed titles are filled with inspiring homes, lush gardens and delightful design.

Striped bench, $299, Details, SLC

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

“We forget to appreciate the amazing, dazzling world that surrounds us, full of a million different shades that have the power to lift our spirits or soothe our moods.”

“Layering is essential, whether it be a natural fiber rug under a dhurrie or an assortment of wood, shagreen, and bone-inlay boxes.”

“If you have animals, probably stay away from owning a rocking chair.”

“When making a floral arrangement, it is best not to overthink the placement of colors, thinking too much about it will keep you from noticing the serendipitous beauty of nature.”

“I believe in living each day to its fullest, loving with an abandoned passion and decorating to our heart’s content.”

“Any surface, architectural element, or detail that is meant to be perceived as aged must have the proper scale, fabrication, aging, patina and texture.”

“The 20 years of the Andrew Martin Interior Designer of the Year Award have documented and chronicled the design world’s narrative since 1996.”

—Richard Shapiro

—Andrew Martin

—Mark D. Sikes

—Hans Blomquist

In the Mood for Color Hans Blomquist Ryland Peters & Small $30, Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC

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Beautiful All-American Decorating and Timeless Style Mark D. Sikes Rizzoli $45, Details, SLC

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M

—Ellen DeGeneres

Home Ellen DeGeneres Grand Central Life & Style $35, Details, SLC

—Lewis Miller

Styling Nature Lewis Miller Rizzoli $45, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC

—Martin Lawrence Bullard

Design & Decoration Martin Lawrence Bullard Rizzoli $50, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC

Past Perfect Richard Shapiro with Mayer Rus

Interior Design Review Vol. 20 Andrew Martin

Rizzoli $55, Details, SLC

teNeues $75, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC


INSIDE OUT

ARCHITECTURALS


SCENE

PHOTOS: FLYING HAT MEDIA; PORTRAIT, MARCUS MACDONALD

stylefile

X Marks the Spot The menu at Table X isn’t the only thing showcasing imagination, creative talent and quality ingredients. The Salt Lake City restaurant’s interior is equally impressive. Table X’s food is getting rave reviews, but the décor is equally delicious. From the old building’s original barrel-vaulted ceiling and birch floors to the daring interior conceived and created by designer Andrea Beecher and pros from Parallel Lines, the restaurant is one of the most stylish in Salt Lake. “We are very detail-oriented in our food and approach to service, and it was natural for us to want to be just as meticulous with the design and the message that we were sending,” says Nick Fahs, one of three chef/owners. That message: Be prepared for delightful surprises, from what’s served on the plate to the décor that surrounds it. Decorative treatments range from understated to surprising. “Sometimes our food can be humorous and interactive,” Fahs says.”You can see some subtle elements of humor and interaction in the design too.” We asked Beecher about these and her inspiration, fave feature and the importance of details.

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My design inspiration was a summer trip I took to Iceland. The dark basalt landscape brightened with colorful wildflowers inspired the restaurant’s backdrop of black, gray and white on which the food is like the foliage and flowers­—the art in the space. We didn’t want the environment to distract from the fresh, vibrant food. My favorite feature is the veil, a brass cage that masks the kitchen lights. Suspended from the ceiling, it’s steel grid backed by steel mesh finished to to look like bright burnished brass against the black wall. The large space works because we broke it up but kept it open. Curtains create a front vestibule that open into the big reveal. Three 8-foot-tall, tufted booths create intimate settings on one side of the room while banquettes on the other side hug the tables in

the middle. The kitchen sits in the center of the room so patrons on all sides can interact with the chefs and watch them work. Details should be a seamless experience from the largest to the smallest elements, like our 75-footlong wall mural referencing rock formations, down to dishes handmade by local artisan Clark Marshal. This ensures a design’s integrity. Don’t miss the back dining room. It has a 16-foot custom communal table, views overlooking a working garden and two large murals by David Lecheminant. You’ll be surprised by the opening between the restrooms’ shared, stone wash basin. It’s a little salacious, a little sexy. Table X, tablexrestaurant.com Andrea Beecher, andreabeecherdesign.com


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Fresh Spin One of the most versatile and hardest working spaces in Utah homes, today’s laundry room is awash in style and fully loaded with fabulous, functional features. BY BR A D M EE

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PHOTOS (1 & 2) SCOT ZIMMERMAN (3) JOSHUA CALDWELL

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Porcelain tile floors, leather-finished granite countertops and storagerich cabinets fill this Holladay home’s laundry room with practicality and fresh style. Interior designer Kristin Rocke contrasted the light and dark surfaces to add a hit of drama while choosing classic door fronts and a lantern pendant to bestow timeless flair. In the corner cabinet, a pie-shaped Lazy Susan houses easily-accessed vases and open shelves hold grab-and-go baskets. “We wanted a multi-purpose space that would work for laundry, crafts, wrapping and work,” says interior designer Caitlin Creer, who worked with homeowner LeeAnn Myers to create this spacious, lightfilled room. Navy cabinets by Christopher Scott Cabinetry pair with a backsplash wall of brown hand-formed tile, a herringbone patterned floor and a mix of quartz and butcher block countertops to give the versatile room a fresh take on farmhouse style. Midway home by Lane Myers Construction. Shiplap walls, a farmhouse sink and a custom ceramic-tile patterned floor foster the classic coastal feeling of a Holladay home’s spacious laundry room designed by Elizabeth Kimberly Design and built by Jackson & Leroy. Painted a soft gray, custom cabinets provide abundant storage space, as do deep shelves sized to fit a collection of striped baskets. A wide counter topped in Caesarstone stows a trio of laundry bins below.

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INTERIORS

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PHOTOS (4, 5, 6, 8 & 9) SCOT ZIMMERMAN (7) JOSHUA CALDWELL

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In Bountiful, designer/architect Robert McArthur added a skylight to deliver light to a windowless laundry room and used shelves and open cabinets to create a feeling of openness and space. Custom copper-finished tiles and hand-made accent garden tiles animate the room, as does a large-floral wall covering. ”Wallpaper adds a little drama to the mundane task of doing laundry,” he says. An expandable, hanging rack adds function and flexibility. In Park City, designer Jenny Samuelson chose pale yellow cabinets, light gray walls and white trim to cheer a vintage-style laundry room.

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M

Hex floor tiles, a rolling laundry cart and classic ceiling-mounted lights foster the timeless design, as do even the small details including glass knobs and a wall-mounted ironing board.

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Surprising details can elevate the style of even the most practical of spaces. In this Midway home, Caitlin Creer and LeeAnn Myers charmed a small laundry room with patterned flooring and an interior dutch door. Hushed-toned walls painted with Benjamin Moore’s Collingwood offsets the laundry room’s fresh white trim, door and appliances.


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In a contemporary Holladay home’s light-filled laundry room, a polished nickel industrial light fixture hangs above a custom work table island made of powder-coated gray steel and raw-oak slabs. The table provides an ideal place to fold clothes or spread out a project, and its shelves stow laundry baskets below. Concrete floor tiles energize the space and stainless steel countertops foster its functionality. Interior design: Elizabeth Kimberly Design; Contractor: Jackson & Leroy. In Lehi, a contemporary sitting room doubles as a laundry space and craft room. Sleek white cabinets hide the washer and dryer while a peninsula designed with a waterfall countertop provides a place to fold

clothes or sit while working on homework and projects. Design by Ezra Lee Design + Build; cabinets by Marwood Design.

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A Visual Comfort pendant illuminates a Holladay-area laundry room completely clad in Schumacher wallpaper. “All the pattern makes the room really festive and fun to be in,” says interior designer Anne-Marie Barton. Rather than conceal the appliances behind cabinetry, she “celebrated” them by leaving them open to the practical, yet pretty, room. An upholstered window bench rests on cabinetry by Premier Woodwork, and tile flooring resembling wood planks flows throughout.

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REMODEL

Striking A Balance

In their turn-of-the-century Avenues home, Greg and Julie Livers enlist designer Brittany Tobler to create an updated family kitchen that balances old and new, function and form.

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BY VAL R ASM USSEN

f you listen, an old home tells you what it needs. Dark and dated? Not on the list. And neither is wood paneling, manufactured cabinets or old appliances. At least not for Greg and Julie Livers, who hired designer Brittany Tobler to help remodel their

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PHOTOS BY J ESSICA W H IT E

newly-purchased 1905 Avenues home. Tobler couldn’t wait to take on the challenge: Transform the Livers’ kitchen from claustrophobic and outdated to family-friendly and modern, while still maintaining the home’s turn-of-the-century charm.


Brooke F. Scott Photography

ABOVE: The porch sold the Livers on this stately 4,200-square-foot, American Foursquarestyle 1905 home. LEFT: The enlarged kitchen provides plenty of space for the entire Liver family: Julie and Greg, their sons Charlie and Will, and the family dog Otter. OPPOSITE: Once small and outdated, the Livers’ kitchen now enjoys expanded space and a fresh design while retaining it’s turn-of-thecentury character.

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“It was a kitchen for hobbits. I felt like, ‘I can’t breathe in here!’” Tobler says. ”The size would be an issue for most people, but it was especially problematic for Greg and Julie, who cook and entertain often.” Gatherings around charcuterie platters and hand-crafted cocktails weren’t in the cards unless the space was reorganized. First item on the agenda: Reconfigure the spaces. Architect Ann Robinson of Renovation Design Group drew up plans for a more functional family space by modifying the existing pantry and mudroom layout, and removing a wall between the tiny kitchen and an unusable living room featuring a working fireplace. “Greg envisioned sitting by the fire sipping whiskey après-ski while chatting with friends and

CABINETS Gray Screen Sherwin-Williams

WALLS Site White Sherwin-Williams

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REMODEL

PAST PERFECT Brittany Tobler’s top tips for mastering modern design while paying homage to authentic architecture.

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Don’t overdecorate

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No need for bold patterns when a home’s original features can shine on their own. “We used neutral-colored linen Roman shades for the windows to showcase the frame of the window,” the designer says. She also made sure the home’s original stained glass windows and lighting fixtures were left intact and on display.

Look for leads

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Why start from scratch when an old home is flooded with design clues? “We special ordered the fireplace tile to complement tile on another fireplace in the home,” Tobler explains.

Pick the right pros

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“Hire vendors that understand and respect old homes,” Tobler suggests. The subcontractors chosen for this project—from the painter to the woodworker—understand the high level of craftsmanship required for Avenues homes.

Mix it up

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When it came time to choose new flooring that would run into the original flooring from the adjoining dining room, Tobler was prepared. “Matching new wood to old wood floors is always a challenge,but as long as the woods are close in hue, type and size like this red oak, it’s totally acceptable to see a little variance between the new and old flooring.”

Curate with care

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Display pieces that reflect the personality of the house as well as the homeowners. This home doesn’t scream fine china or crystal stemware—instead, colorful everyday pottery and glasses are the perfect fit.

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family in the kitchen,” Tobler explains. Without the obstructive divide, the old living room transforms into a cozy, off-the-kitchen sitting area. She gave the fireplace a facelift with new tile, similar in color to that adorning the home’s other fireplaces. Now, the sun streams through the sitting area into the kitchen in the mornings and sets behind the backyard’s 100-year-old Norway maple tree seen through kitchen windows. Fortunately, removing that wall didn’t strip the home of its identity. “We kept the exposed brick, the original wood around the windows, all the stained glass and most of the lighting fixtures,” Tobler says. “It doesn’t happen with every house, but with this home, I had a really strong vision of where I wanted to go. There’s so much character already, and it was really important to me to maintain that.” The designer expanded the charm of kitchen’s original exposed brick by running brick veneer along the room’s longest wall. Here, two symmetrical nooks house appliance storage, cookbook shelving, a wine rack and the family’s control center with a bulletin board and desk. Next up? The cabinetry. Charlie Hastings of Wood Revival matched the painted millwork and cabinet hardware in the kitchen to those of the pantry, but finished the mudroom doors and bench with wood stain. Hastings also designed and installed the kitchen’s main attraction: a nine-foot-long walnut-topped island. Tobler says, “Along with soapstone countertops, exposed brick wall and a white farmhouse sink, Greg was set on having a butcher block island.” Accessorizing the room came with it’s own set of challenges. “Greg is more traditional, but Julie’s taste is more modern.” To appease both, the designer suggested incorporating traditional and contemporary additions including classic bentwood stools but with a punch of color, tailored occasional seating but with a mid-century edge, and a rustic wooden coffee table but with industrial legs. Pendant lighting boasts a schoolhouse vibe, yet the clear glass and shiny nickel provide an updated look. “With old home remodels, it’s all about balancing old and new,” Tobler says.

Soapstone countertops, exposed brick and a white farmhouse sink were among the homeowner’s must-haves for the renovation

BEFORE

BEFORE: The existing kitchen was cramped, dark and cut off from the adjoining living space.

AFTER

AFTER: Architect Ann Robinson, of Renovation Design Group, designed a more functional family gathering space by modifying the existing pantry and mudroom, and removing a wall between the existing kitchen and an unusable living room.

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PHOTO COURTESY OF THAYER COGGIN, AVAILABLE AT FORSEY’S FURNIITURE GALLERIES

Stylemakers

THE POWER OF THE PROS

Creativity gives ho-hum projects an unmistakable flair. In this special section, we’re showcasing talented professionals who understand how to harness the power of creativity to infuse your home and life with vibrant energy. These designers, craftsmen, and small business owners create one-of-a-kind designs based on your vision. It’s time to freshen your abode, plant a lush garden, and throw a memorable party. Here, they share insider tips and give you insight into the latest trends in design, stone, flooring, and more.


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EUROPEAN MARBLE & GRANITE

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2575 S. 600 West, Salt Lake City 801-974-0333 europeanmarbleandgranite.net

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pring is a time of New Life, Reinvigoration and Transformation… remember the Greek myths of The Phoenix and Pygmalion. If you have survived the cold bleak winter months by dreaming of a reawakening and renewal of your home, European Marble & Granite can bring fulfillment.

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| trending now |

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Sculptural, origami-type tile • Solid bronze liners and decorations • Natural stone slabs in the new vibrant colors of 2017

6. 1. Yellow Travertine 2. Azul Macaubas Quartzite 3. Bluette Du Font Onyx 4. Jade Green Onyx 5. Valentino Pink Onyx 6. Bronze Liners and Decos 7. E  ncore Ceramic Mosaic Tile 8. B  ronze Liners and White Marble

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Inspiring • Exceeding

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the state of Utah, and has a second showroom dedicated entirely to this manufacturer. Stickley has been one of the most highly regarded furniture manufacturers in the United States for 117 years and still maintains a reputation for producing the highest quality furniture you can buy. “Stickley is much more than mission-style furniture nowadays” says Forsey. “They have an extensive collection of contemporary, modern, upholstery, leather and traditional furnishings to complement any home.”

FORSEY’S FURNITURE GALLERIES 2977 S. Highland Drive, Salt Lake City 801-487-0777

FORSEY’S CRAFTSMAN HOUSE 2955 S. Highland Drive, Salt Lake City 801-463-0777 | forseys.com

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n 1951, Forsey’s started a family business that has served the community for decades. With its unwavering focus on quality, service and interior design, Forsey’s is the place to go for the absolute finest in home furnishings. Forsey’s has represented American furniture manufacturers–the majority of their product offerings–for more than half a century.

Whether you are building a new home or simply refreshing your style, Forsey’s interior design staff can provide you with the design services you need to create the perfect space for you and your family. Visit the two beautiful showrooms to find your next treasure. Forsey’s recently dedicated a large portion of their showroom to a multi-functional design center, fully equipped to handle any job for both retail customers and the design trade. “We strive to be a one-stop shop,” says General Manager Jack Forsey. With manufacturers like Thayer Coggin, Century, Hickory Chair, Vanguard, Hancock and Moore, Thomas Bina and many more, Forsey’s can help clients find exactly what they’re looking for. Forsey’s is also the exclusive Stickley dealer for

| trending now | The demand for quality craftsmanship, cutting-edge style and American-made products are at an all-time high. Explore the mid-mod designs of Thayer Coggin or the new contemporary mission looks of Stickley to create an amazing style that’s all your own and tells a story that will last a lifetime.


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ronment that reflects your personality and taste while meeting the demands of your home.

GUILD HALL HOME FURNISHINGS

Browse the 16,000-square-foot showroom to see an impressive array of fine home furnishings, lighting, unique accent pieces and more. Or, special order an item you just can’t live without.

| trending now |

Millcreek Place Shopping Center 3640 Highland Drive, Salt Lake City 801-277-6534 | utahguildhall.com

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esign should be fun, not intimidating. It is a creative journey and it takes work, but an experienced designer can ease the stress and help you avoid costly mistakes and create rooms that are well designed and thought out. “We really want our clients to enjoy the process and love the outcome,” says Jacquie Collett Zuro, owner of Guild Hall Home Furnishings. This locally owned design firm includes Jacquie Collett Zuro and designers Holly Margetts, Douglas Birch, Debbie Granieri and Barry Rasmussen—who each have more than 25 years of experience doing what they do best.

“We do all facets of interior design, from contemporary to traditional,” says Zuro. “Each designer has their forte, but we embrace all design styles and personal tastes and trends. We are happy to help with anything from accessorizing a room to furnishing an entire home.” Depending on the level of support you need, the firm can help with furniture, accessories, rugs, window treatments, space planning, color selection, installation and art consultations. “Customers come back to us over and over because we make design enjoyable. Our clients become like family,” says Zuro. “It is a very collaborative effort, and we respect our clients’ wishes and opinions.” The end result is an envi-

Coming off of the everything-white fad, we’ll see more color in paint and fabrics. Bright greens lend themselves to a fresher, more organic feel. Navy blue is the new black. You’ll also see more warmth and less glam in all design elements.


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jeff landry design, inc. 1534 S. 1100 East, Salt Lake City 801-533-8530 | jefflandrydesign.com

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e hear it often. “Your projects are each so unique, so varied.” With years of experi-

| trending now | Something different on the walls. Of course, paint is key. Try something interesting to create a focal point, a full wall of fantastic. In the last few years we’ve used paper, fabric, and gaufraged leather. To create something really special, we’ve used wood, tile, stone, onyx and even petrified wood.

ence in commercial and hospitality work, we’ve learned to listen to our clients. Though we are most known for our mountain interiors, we work across the country—from Utah to Connecticut, California to Florida and Georgia. Our projects have included Western, European, transitional, contemporary, beach and city-inspired interiors. We quite successfully completed a 2000-acre ranch retreat in Montana with a mountain modern scheme. We updated a 110-year-old home on Long Island Sound from a “too traditional” interior to one with a much more updated and

transitional interior. We also transformed a 1980’s Deer Valley house to a clean, contemporary and chic ski house for a family of five. Through the use of contrasting styles, materials, shapes and textures, we can create something special that is uniquely yours.


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MAGLEBY CONSTRUCTION 1291 W. Center Street, Lindon 801-785-9998 maglebyconstruction.com

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agleby Construction started modestly in 1974 when founder Paul Magleby purchased his first power tool, a single drill. Since then, it has grown to a national leader in the industry and Utah’s premier luxury custom builder specializing in estate homes and remodeling.

Since its inception, it has expanded both its services and its geographic reach. With more than 140 building professionals, Magleby Construction now serves Utah Valley, Park City, Wasatch County, Salt Lake County, Sun Valley, Idaho, and the Lake Tahoe area. Five years ago, Chad Magleby stepped into his father’s shoes to steer the family company as president and CEO. “Our company’s success comes from a highly dedicated and capable team of professionals working together to help our customers achieve their dreams,” says Chad.

In addition to building high-end luxury homes and communities, Magleby Construction operates one of the largest remodeling groups in the state of Utah. From smaller renovations to whole-home redesigns, they are passionate about transforming client’s homes. “Our team works tirelessly to build excellence into everything we

do.” says Chad, “We also partner with teams of professional architects, interior designers, trade partners, and engineers to deliver the highestquality projects at the lowest cost possible.” Those time-tested methods paid off. In 2006, Paul Magleby was recognized as the first NAHB National Custom Builder of the Year. Just 10 years later, Chad won the same award. In 2016 Chad was also recognized as one of the top 40 under 40 construction professionals in the country by Professional Builder magazine.

| trending now | Mountain contemporary architecture and design that allows for sophistication and glamour while respecting the mountain climate. This includes clean architectural lines and simplified roof design, open floor plans with corner windows and floor-to-ceiling glass, and mixed mediums such as metal, reclaimed barn wood, and solid stone elements.


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CAD and other state-of-the-art technology, LMK Interior Design creates detailed construction documents that help with accurate bidding, budget and scheduling requirements.

LMK INTERIOR DESIGN 4626 Highland Dr, Salt Lake City 801-272-9121 lmkinteriordesign.com

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MK Interior Design is one of the most progressive contemporary design firms in the western region. Founded more than 17 years ago, this award-winning firm was at the forefront of modern design and still leads the region for high-end residential and commercial interiors. LMK Interior Design combines the passion for interior design and shared aesthetic sensibility of partners Rion Locke, Richard Miller, Mark Kizerian, and senior designer Aly Blythe. This dynamic team offers diverse options and expert guidance to help you create the home of your dreams. “We’re committed to the principles of simplicity and modernism,” says partner Mark Kizerian.”We create inspired designs that combine close attention to our client’s sense of style, func-

tionality and budget.” LMK Interior Design is a full-service design firm providing comprehensive interior services including construction management, interior architectural design, specification of materials, space planning, furnishing and accessorizing. “Clients value not only our creative design approach, but our commanding knowledge to manage and execute the construction process,” says partner Rion Locke. Through the use of Auto

| trending now | Sophisticated casual is the look. “It’s all in the mix,” says partner Mark Kizerian. “We love to mix clean-lined architectural elements with the right balance of furnishings, fabrics and accessories. Every material makes a difference in executing the design.”

“Our projects feature simple, innovative and authentic designs,” says partner Richard Miller. “We communicate extensively with our clients during each project to create spaces where they can relax and live surrounded by beauty and style.” LMK Interior Design’s signature style brings out the personality of its clients while introducing fresh elements into the existing environment.


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general manager. “We carry Caesarstone, Vetrazzo, Neolith, Flaviker, Avenue Mosaic, Marmocer, Unique Building Concepts, just to name a few.”

THE STONE COLLECTION

“We work with you on a one-to-one basis so you can hand-select the perfect slabs and/or tile for your project,” says Mike Hitchcock, founding partner. “Our warehouse crew will move as many slabs as necessary until you find the perfect one.”

2179 S. Commerce Center Drive, Suite 500, West Valley City 801-875-4460 thestonecollection.com

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atural stone reflects character and luxury in design. Its variations in color, patterns and textures lead to unlimited potential. And because it comes from the earth, it’s a sustainable investment that stands the test of time. If you want to add the grandeur of natural stone to your home, The Stone Collection offers one of the broadest inventories available with more than 40,000 slabs from over 30 countries.

“The Stone Collection defines luxury by providing the highest quality and service, along with an amazing selection of natural stone, tile and other premium hard-surface materials,” says Alan Odom, founding partner. The Stone Collection is Salt Lake City’s largest natural stone slab resource, offering granite, marble, quartzite, semi-precious, travertine, engineered quartz, sandstone, slate, soapstone, limestone, recycled glass and tile in a variety of price points. Established in 2008, The Stone Collection provides a well-designed facility, broad inventory and knowledgeable staff. “All our materials in our showrooms are hand-selected,” says Pete Smith,

Recently, The Stone Collection opened its newest 60,000-square-foot facility in West Valley City. The sleek, sophisticated showroom features a blend of natural and man-made materials as well as collaborative workspaces for architects, interior designers and homeowners.

| pro tip | Bring your design inspiration or available design elements, such as a cabinet door, paint chips, or pictures to aid in the selection of countertops, flooring, backsplashes and wall applications. For the best possible experience, understand that natural stone has variability.


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in your home and enhance your lifestyle. There’s so much to choose from in the 7,000-square-foot showroom, with even more options available online. “After much demand, we’re thrilled to be able to reach our Humble Dwellings followers at an international level with our online store and design services,” says daughter and co-owner Jasmine Meese.

HUMBLE DWELLINGS 1265 E. Draper Parkway, Draper 801-613-9570 humbledwellingsliving.com

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t’s all good vibes at Humble Dwellings where this mother-daughter team brings a unique, global style to Utah. In September 2014, the Meese family opened Humble Dwellings, a home furnishings and

lifestyle store in Draper. “We’ve seen so much positive feedback about Humble Dwelling’s organic, modern style,” says principal designer and owner Julie Meese. Its furnishings have been recognized in various award-winning Parade of Homes showhouses throughout the Salt Lake valley and the team was featured in Salt Lake magazine. This talented family has completed beautiful design projects across the nation from upstate New York to Orange County, California. The design team at Humble Dwellings is devoted to helping you create your perfect space and offers a wide selection of accessories, furniture and art objects intended to inspire creativity

“There’s something for everyone here,” says Brynn Meese. So stay tuned to check out more gypsy-inspired looks this coming year. “We’ve recently been very inspired by our travels and the colors and patterns different cultures offer,” says Halle Meese. “We want everyone to be able to experience those global influences in their home and look forward to designing with you.”

| pro tip | Let the world inspire you. We live in a world where we are more connected than ever to different places with different styles. So don’t be afraid to pull certain aspects from those cultures and add that essence to your life and home.


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THOMASVILLE OF UTAH 5253 South State Street, Murray 801-263-1292 ThomasvilleUtah.com

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e believe that luxury furniture is actually practical,” says Chris Ross, president and owner of Thomasville of Utah. “Choose a level of quality that lets you delight in ordinary things, such as towels or bedding or furniture. The luxury version of those items often turns out to be the practical choice because it gives you superior use for a longer time.”

He should know. Over the past 40 years, Thomasville of Utah has furnished many of the most beautiful homes in the state of Utah, including numerous Parade of Homes People’s Choice Award winners. That’s because Thomasville of Utah only carries high-quality furniture sourced from the world’s top furniture manufacturers. With one of the largest showrooms in the state—30,000 square feet—Thomasville of Utah is a great place to find inspiration. “We stay current with the trends so we can provide something for every interior design project and every individual taste and style,” says Ross. “We offer complimentary interior design services because great furniture looks even better when it’s been planned, paired and placed by a trained professional. And we staff only experienced designers, so our customers know that they will receive professional design advice.”

In addition to a new, exclusive line designed by Ellen DeGeneres, Thomasville of Utah also carries Henredon, Hickory Chair, Drexel Heritage, Lexington, Bernhardt, Massoud, Thomasville and many more distinctive lines. “We carry the finest furniture at affordable prices,” says Ross. “We take great care of our customers, ensuring that they are happy and treated fairly.”

| trending now | Black, white and gold is the hot color scheme for 2017. You’ll see this striking interior design trend in design accessories such as artwork and accent pillows as well as in furniture pieces.


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TUCK LANDSCAPE 237 W. Berger Lane, Murray 801-266-1802 tucklandscape.com

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ou don’t have a brown thumb, you just live in Utah. Our hard rock soil has a higher pH balance, more salt, less water and less organic material. The professionals at Tuck Landscape can help you work with what you’ve got. Tuck Landscape

is a full-service landscaping company with unsurpassed strengths in design, installation, and maintenance and a solid reputation of commitment to quality. “We have been in business for more than 35 years, so people use Tuck because quality is our number one priority,” says owner Rob Radcliffe. So if they tell you that healthy soil equals healthy plants, listen. The most common soil types in Utah are sand and clay. Once you know what you have, you’ll know how to water and what types of plants will succeed in your soil. “Knowing which soil type you have is the first step towards choosing and maintaining your plants,” says the Tuck team. “Nutrient deficiencies can stunt growth and steal color.” Compaction is also a big soil issue, they explain. “Lots of traffic, especially when wet, creates problems for lawns and beds. It helps to aerate your lawn twice a year. Clay soils benefit from regular aeration while sandy soils can go less often but will need more added nutrients.” The Tuck Landscape team is made up of experts in design/build, hardscapes, specimen plant material, irrigation, maintenance, large scale projects and more. Let Tuck help you create your ideal outdoor living space. Visit the blog (tucklandscape.com/ blog) for more great tips from the experts.

| pro tip | To check your soil type, wet a handful and squish it between your fingers. Sandy soil feels gritty while clay feels smooth and sticky. If you want a more accurate soil test, contact us at Tuck Landscape.


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DETAILS COMFORTS FOR THE HOME 1987 S.1100 East, Salt Lake City 801-364-8963 detailscomforts.com

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| trending now | It’s all about bringing color, comfort and texture to your home. Focus on the details using rugs, an assortment of eclectic photo frames and floral prints that add a fresh pop.

ant to freshen your abode? The designers at Details Comforts for the Home can help— whether you’re looking for full interior design services or just want a few new accessories to keep your space updated. This charming shop is filled with vintage treasures, high-quality furniture and bedding that will stand the test of time. “We love to help you make your home feel stylish, warm and comfortable,” says owner Rebecca Hatch. “Our interior designers can help you transform your entire home or add the perfect finishing touches to a room.” Details Comforts for the Home has everything

K. ROCKE DESIGN 3910 E Highland Drive, Millcreek 801-274-2720 krockedesign.com

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ighly acclaimed designer Kristin Rocke melds her clients’ needs and aspirations into spectacular interiors that are as livable as they are uniquely personal. “My clients trust me to push the envelope and take them somewhere unexpected, knowing that each project ultimately represents their individuality,” says Rocke, principal and owner of K. Rocke Design.

This Utah-based interior design firm boasts notable, award-winning residential and hospitality projects coast-to-coast and has been recognized in numerous magazines including being named one of the top 10 designers to watch by Traditional Home. Her most recent international project, Rancho Santana resort in Nicaragua, has garnered international attention.

For Rocke, the pursuit of authentic design and intriguing new product is an unending passion. She also owns Glass House, a pulsating design store furnished with unique items that delight shoppers and elevate the style of their homes. Visit the store in person or online at GlassHouseSLC.com.

| inspired by | How people live in their spaces. Good design solves problems and enriches the experience of living a beautiful life.

you need. Find the perfect sofa or chair that supports your busy life, mirrors that reflect your unique style, modern lighting fixtures that help set the right mood, or art that brings color and interest to a room. It also offers some of the best bedding lines in the industry, as well as plush towels and bath rugs that add a touch of serenity to your most private spaces.


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IN THE EVENT 3008 S. 300 West, Salt Lake City 801-886-1144 intheevent.com

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hen husband-and-wife team Robert and GayLyn LaSpina created In the Event, they set a new standard for live events in Utah. A full-service event design company, In the Event specializes in full-scale event production, rentals, decor, florals and display.  Regardless of the level of event you’re hosting, you can rely on In The Event to create an experience your guests will remember for years to come. “We bring the most innovative event design to the Utah region,” says GayLyn, president.

| what’s trending now | Innovative event technology. From wireless LED lighting and interactive event design to incorporating social media into an event. Featuring the latest in event technology has the power to unlock your event’s full potential. 

“Even better, we’re a one-stop shop that provides everything you need to host a private party, product launch or major corporate event.” Whether you’re planning a full-scale event or just want to rent a few items, In the Event offers some of the most groundbreaking, progressive event rentals in the industry. “We use the latest technology to create the ultimate experience. We provide everything you need from modular furniture to themed backdrops and stages,” says

Robert, vice president. “We love incorporating high-tech elements such as Tesla coils, lasers and live-footage drones.” With In The Event, every detail is under control. “Our professional planners have years of experience in every aspect of your special occasion,” says Robert. “Just bring your ideas and we’ll take care of all the details and coordinate the event for you.” Using an event planner not only minimizes the stress associated with your event, it can help save you money. More importantly, it can help you host an event that exceeds your expectations.


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sketching and documenting each project. They work with unique artisans, craftsmen and tradesmen to deliver awe-inspiring creations.

DUNKER BEAL INTERIOR DESIGN

HANDS-ON FROM THE BEGINNING “We offer years of experience and education,” says Cody. “And we leverage our knowledge as we work with contractors, architects and engineers. For us, creativity in design integrates art, useful technology and function.”

1987 S.1100 East, Salt Lake City 801-364-8963 dunkerbeal.com

UNIQUE AND AFFORDABLE Hiring a professional designer is within your budget. “We’re here to help you avoid costly mistakes,” says Cody Beal, principal at Dunker Beal Interior Design. “Good design is affordable at all price levels, particularly upholstery, furniture, accessories and art. Individual collaboration with each client makes Dunker Beal a unique design firm.”

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GREGG HODSON INTERIOR DESIGN 1360 E. South Temple, Salt Lake City 801-532-4465 gregghodsondesign.com

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reating a space that functions well is the most important element of design. “Once the functionality is right, you can make it beautiful,” says Gregg Hodson, owner of Gregg Hodson Interior Design. Every room has its challenges, but a talented interior designer can help you transform those challenges into opportunities. For example, this featured room is a basement with windows below ground level. By using mill

| pro tip | Hiring a designer can virtually eliminate the complications of a remodel because an expert will handle all the details for you. As with everything, greatness takes time. Allow enough time for your designer to produce something personal for you and your home.

ELEGANT AND FUNCTIONAL With design partner Michelle Dunker, the firm has created some of the most elegant, yet functional designs in the intermountain area. Besides residential projects, the duo specializes in corporate, hospitality and restaurants. Cody and Michelle share a passion for transforming concepts into finely edited spaces by personally detailing,

work and window treatments, it appears as if the room has floor-to-ceiling windows. “I specialize in working closely with each of my clients to discover and refine their preferences so their home reflects their unique style,” he says. Gregg Hodson Interior Design is a full-service interior design firm specializing in custom residential interiors and commercial projects. For more than 20 years, the firm has designed

beautiful, distinctive interiors. “From conception to completion, we do everything from new home construction and remodels to furnishing and custom furniture design,” says Hodson.


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Spring To Life Kellie Jackstien celebrates spring’s arrival with stunning arrangements profuse with vibrant colors, fresh blooms and lively design. BY BRAD MEE

Kellie Jackstien staged large orbs of floral foam covered in mauve, merlot and bi-toned carnations that appear to float atop tall glass cylinder vases. “Carnations aren’t everybody’s favorite, but they come in the best colors, they’re hardy and inexpensive,” she says. “With a fresh application like this, they can be fantastic.” Jackstien used 105 carnation flowers to cover the largest water-soaked floral foam ball, 8-inches in diameter. “These will stay fresh for as long as a week if misted daily.”

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PHOTOS ANGELA HOWARD

Lift Off


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hen floral designer Kellie Jackstien creates floral arrangements, she focuses on the detail and beauty of each bloom—its shape, color and texture. And when it comes to working with springtime blossoms, she’s in design heaven. The deep tone of a merlot-hued Japanese sweet pea or the dramatic arch of a heavy-headed parrot tulip, for example, can put her on cloud nine. “Spring flowers feel so fresh and new,” she explains. “Plus, many are grown in natural conditions rather than greenhouses, so they are more vibrant.” Jackstien, owner of Artisan Bloom, recently collaborated with event planner Mara Marian of Fuse Weddings and Events to transform the interior of La Caille’s light-filled Grand Pavilion for a chic, celebratory White Party hosted by Utah Bride & Groom magazine. The event’s aesthetic: “a glam and romantic design full of polished and luxe details,” Marian says. For the floral arrangements, Jackstien worked with Esprit Raw Flowers and chose vibrant, toneon-tone purples and fuchsias. “The monochromatic palette is modern and highlights the textures of the flowers,” says Jackstien, explaining that modern used to mean sparse and clean lines, but today it’s about bloom-to-bloom design with lots of texture. On the following pages, Jackstien’s White Party creations inspire ideas for creating similarly striking springtime florals to brighten any room, including yours.

Low and Lush Black calla lilies and fuchsia phalaenopsis orchids drape from a centerpiece of fragrant lilacs, dark-purple hydrangeas and merlot dahlias forming the arrangement’s compelling composition. She arched the stems to keep the arrangement’s height below eye-level, preventing the riot of flowers from obstructing views and conversation over the table. She chose a footed antique-brass bowl to keep the cascading flowers from hiding the gold-toned container.

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“A lot of thought goes into making an asymmetric arrangement look like little thought went into it,” says Jackstien, describing her creation of this voluptuous arrangement of Darcey garden roses, licyanthis, black calla lilies, fuchsia phalaenopsis orchids, artichokes, dark purple hydrangeas and merlot dahlias. The designer used a mass of ebullient blossoms, rather than greenery, to shape the centerpiece and then draped eye-catching orchids and calla lilies on one side while making the blooms on the opposite side equally arresting. “Asymmetry is harder to achieve than it looks. The balance has to be right and the colors have to be in the perfect spot,” she explains. Floral designer Kellie Jackstien, Artisan Bloom

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PHOTOS: PORTRAIT ANGELA HOWARD, FLOWERS BRAD MEE

Off Balance


PHOTO ANGELA HOWARD

Simple and Stunning Jackstien showcases four colorful anemones in a surprising container—a stemless champagne flute. “It’s uniquely appropriate for a cocktail party,” she explains. She included a chocolate geranium leaf to make the anemones’ violet and pink tones stand out. “Green and purple are so spectacular together,” says the designer, who wanted to highlight the individuality of the blossoms. “If I used a mass of flowers, you would lose the beauty of the individual blooms.”

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Creatively Collected

PHOTO ANGELA HOWARD

Starting with a group of bronze containers, Jackstien created a highand-low composition of flowers and candles staged on low-sitting cocktail tables. “I love to layer complementary, side-by-side arrangements and nestle them together,” she says. “You get the wow-factor of a large arrangement and the texture and depth of lower ones.” An abundance of eggplant-hued tulips, fuchsia anemones, hydrangeas, artichokes, sweet peas, budded lilacs and tight clusters of gray-green brunia berries flourish on a backdrop of chocolate geranium leaves. “You have to choose foliage as carefully as you do flowers,” explains Jackstien, who selected the geranium leaves for their fuzzy texture and fragrance.

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Branch Out “I love any fruit that is still on the branch,” says Jackstien, who uses everything from branches of crab apples and kumquats to persimmons and pears in her designs throughout the seasons. For these centerpieces, she chose springtime’s stemmed artichokes to add texture and surprise to her floral-heavy arrangements. “They bloom and grow like a flower.”

Glam Slam Jackstien paired stemless flutes of purple and eggplant-colored Japanese sweet peas with taper candles flickering in tall glass cylinders. “Never have an unlit candle at a party,” she says. “It says the occasion isn’t special enough.” A mirrored table amplifies the sparkle and colors of the composition.

PETAL POINTERS Designer Kellie Jackstien on... floral trends, hot colors, mistakes to avoid and must-have vases. What’s today’s hot look for arrangements? Most of my work is weddingbased. The bohemian, deconstructed look is more popular with Utah brides while out-of-state clients prefer more classic, bloomheavy arrangements with cleaner lines and more neutral colors. What’s a common floralarranging faux pas? People lose the impact and interest of individual blooms by using too many of the same flower in an arrangement. What is your advice for keeping cut flowers fresh longer? Clean water is imperative. If an arrangement’s water is cloudy, I run water over the flowers until the water clears. I also mist flowers daily because they drink from their petals, too.

PHOTOS BRAD MEE

What’s new with color in 2017? We are seeing more color and brighter greens. Foliage will be vibrant with fewer dusty greens and more bright, grassy tones. We’ll even see more green roses. What vases should everybody own? Two clear-glass cylinder vases: one eight to 10 inches tall and the other wider and shorter, around four inches tall. These are classic, clean, modern and make floral design so easy. Flowers almost arrange themselves in these vases.

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Farm Raised

Page and Brian Westover passionately lead a talented team to create Snuck Farm, a family-owned farm and legacy project on a bucolic property in the heart of Pleasant Grove. BY BRAD MEE

PHOTOS BY SCOT ZIMMERMAN

A small herd of alpacas gathers in the front pasture of Snuck Farm in Pleasant Grove. The new barn features a hayloft and working area at one end, kitchen and living spaces at the other, and a large passthrough in the center. RIGHT: “It’s a unique way to separate the working and living areas,” says project designer Louise Hill about the tall passage through the middle of the barn. The passthrough connects the front pasture with the back yard, garage and greenhouses.

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PHOTOS SCOT ZIMMERMAN

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hen it comes to having a love for farming, family and community, Page Westover doesn’t fall far from the tree. She drew upon her grandfather and father’s passions as she and her husband Brian created Snuck Farm, a new working farm located in the heart of Pleasant Grove. “It began as a legacy project,” says Page. “I

wanted to build something that would last through the ages and would involve our family.” Snuck Farm is named in honor of Page’s grandfather, Boyd “Snuck” Fugal. He and his wife Venice cultivated the land where the farm and greenhouses now stand, a small 3.5-acre portion of the original Fugal family homestead settled in the late 1800’s SPRING 2017

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1. “The material palette was simple and

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very much about function,” says project manager Anna Friend. Weathered trestle wood clads the barn’s exterior.

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The farm raises a variety of chickens to provide eggs sold through its CSA program.

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Greens are grown hydroponically yearround in greenhouses located on the back of the property.

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A unique clock hangs inside the barn’s working area.

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A statue of Boyd “Snuck” Fugal, Page’s grandfather and the farm’s namesake, stands in the garden.

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Page Westover and her father, Guy Fugal. “Dad calls me the boss and himself the maintenance man,” Page jokes.

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A large waterfall-style island, broad open shelves and a simple white-tile backsplash form the clean, honest design of the farm’s working kitchen.

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PHOTOS SCOT ZIMMERMAN, PORTRAIT: ADAM FINKLE

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Stone and plaster walls, timber beams and concrete floors form the simple yet compelling material palette inside the barn’s main living space.

and acquired by Boyd in 1945. “My grandfather was a community servant, there to help anybody,” Page recalls. That same sense of giving inspired the project’s development from the beginning. “We wanted to preserve the land and the rural, wholesome feel of Pleasant Grove,” says Page, who was joined by Brian and her father Guy Fugal on this endeavor. “This place is special to us, and we wanted to save it to somehow share with the community.” Surrounded by residential developments where open farmland once flourished, Snuck Farm conjures another time: bucolic, peaceful and purposeful. “We fell in love with the small community farms in England that we saw during my parents’ LDS mission and knew we had to do something similar with this land,” Page explains. The Westovers and Fugal began the journey in January of 2013 by meeting with landscape architect Jeremy Fillmore, who designed the farm’s grounds and helped develop a site plan identifying where to locate the new buildings: a barn, garage/workshop and multiple greenhouses in addition to others that could be added later. The Westovers then signed up architect Warren Lloyd, project designer Louise Hill and project manager Anna Friend to design and create Snuck Farm, including its main attraction, a spectacular barn. “The piece of property is incredible,” says Hill, who imagined the expansive acreage of years past rather than the existing three-plus-

acre plot so she could help design a barn large enough to appear original to the land. “We wanted the barn to look like it had been there forever and things just grew in around it,” she explains. Indeed, the 7,330-square-foot barn is impressively large. It boasts a hayloft and working barn at the east end, kitchen and living areas at the west end and a unique pass-through connecting them in the center. “One of the interesting constraints about the project is that the site is long and narrow, so we needed access through the barn rather than just putting a big barn in middle of the field,” Lloyd explains. With 14-foot-high openings and a vaulted ceiling of more than 30 feet, the pass-through easily allows vehicles to travel from the front pasture to the yard, garages and greenhouses behind. The passthrough frames spectacular views of Mount Nebo to the south and Mount Tipanogos to the North. Inside, it features three large chandeliers that illuminate the wood and stone-clad interior space ideal for hosting large gatherings, al fresco dinners and plant sales. “We put a lot of flexibility into the barn’s design,” Page explains. Unquestionably, Page is most drawn to the new greenhouses where she and her team grow greens hydroponically—not in soil but in nutrient-enriched, recirculated water to conserve water and eliminate agricultural runoff. She and Brian knew they wanted to grow much of the farm’s produce this way, but had to search out SPRING 2017

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“My Grandma came from a long line of sheep herders, and she loved keeping sheep and watching them in the pasture,” says Page, who chose the art in the living area as a nod to her grandmother’s heritage. From the sitting area, one can see across the pass-through into the barn’s working area.

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experts and advice on how to do it. “No one near us was doing this, so I had to do a lot of cold calling and research,” says Page, who visited hydroponic greenhouses as far away as New Zealand. Today, herbicide- and pesticide-free greens and herbs, from assorted lettuces and kale to basil and bok choy, grow year-round inside the greenhouse. The Westovers sell to restaurants and cafeteria groups as well as to the community of Utah County through a CSA (Community Supported Agriculture) farm membership program. Members purchase subscriptions giving them access to the farm’s freshly harvested greens and other local food products that can be picked up

weekly at locations across Utah County. “People want access to fresh food, and this is an easy way they can get it,” says Page, whose passion for food and community drives her work. In addition to producing garden-grown vegetables and fresh eggs, Page and her team hold classes for CSA members and the public and host an annual plant sale on the Saturday before Mother’s Day. Snuck Farm’s mission statement—eat well, do good—is a simple, heartfelt one that guides Page and her family each day as they grow the farm into the future. “We are a work in progress and it’s so exciting to think of all the different things we can do,” she says.

Project designer Louise Hill, architect Warren Lloyd and project manager Anna Friend.

POP GOES THE PARTY

PHOTOS: KEITH WESTERBERG,TOP RIGHT PORTRAIT: ADAM FINKLE

“Snuck Farm is one of Utah’s hidden treasures,” says Mary Crafts-Homer, founder and CEO of Culinary Crafts. “The vision of a hydroponic farm was the beginning of a masterpiece—a space to create farm-to-table artisan food within the walls of artisan architecture.” CraftsHomer and her team at Culinary Crafts have hosted and catered three pop-up dinners at Snuck Farm, all of which included the farm’s fresh-picked produce served under the soaring ceiling of the barn’s pass-through. For salads, she served heads of baby butter lettuce fresh-picked from the hydroponic greenhouse, plated heirloom tomatoes from the garden with fresh pulled mozzarella, just-picked basil and a balsamic reduction sided with herbed olive oil and house-made focaccia. “The opportunity to serve greens, herbs and vegetables at a dinner in the same GPS location where they were grown is a foodie’s dream come true,” Crafts-Homer says.

Mary Crafts-Homer and her team at Culinary Crafts hosted and catered pop-up dinners at Snuck Farm under the soaring ceiling of the barn’s pass-through.

The food isn’t the only draw. “It’s the entire experience that becomes a special memory for guests,” says Crafts-Homer, who hosts pop-up dinners in many settings across Utah. She and her team introduce each course served, detailing where the foods come from, describing how each course is prepared and explaining what inspired the unique menu for the popup they’re hosting. “We offer pop-ups so more people can experience our unique brand of catering,” Crafts-Homer says, explaining that before the pop-ups, the only way people could enjoy their catering was to be a client’s invited guest. “Now, anyone can purchase a ticket to experience our one-of-a-kind, multi-course meals,” she says. Visit culinarycrafts.com for their 2017 pop-up schedule and to sign up for notification of when tickets are available for sale. SPRING 2017

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Featuring seven Featuring six distinctive distinctive floor floor plans, plans, East Creek “flexible” East CreekRanch’s Ranch’s collection collection ofof“flexible” options and options anddesigner designeramenities amenitiesmake make itit easy totocreate foryour your easy createthe theperfect perfect home home for unique lifestyle. Discover EastCreek Creek unique lifestyle. Discover why why East Ranch is isBetter today! Ranch BetterBy ByDesign Design today!

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PHOTO SCOT ZIMMERMAN

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In the living room, an Arteriors mirror hangs above a mantel original to the home. Skirted swivel-rockers frame the fireplace. Seating also includes two sofas upholstered in a Holly Hunt fabric and a side chair dressed in Dessin Fournir. A custom ottoman and Parisian Pendant by Boyd Lighting add flair. OPPOSITE: A wide walkway leads to the home’s impressively large front door. Inside, an elegantly adorned foyer portends the high-style rooms beyond.

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Fresh Start Designer Michele Dunker and client Marilyn Kalbach update a Salt Lake City home, infusing it with classic, chic and delightfully posh style. BY BRAD MEE

PHOTOS BY SCOT ZIMMERMAN

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hen Marilyn Kalbach first visited her future home located on a tree-shaded street in Salt Lake’s Federal Heights neighborhood, she was charmed by its tailored gardens, high ceilings and brilliant interior light. The traditional décor, dark colors and crowded furnishings, however, caused her pause. “I could see there were things I really loved and others I wasn’t really sure,” she recalls about the 1980s home. So she turned to interior designer Michele Dunker for a second opinion. The two had collaborated on three of Kalbach’s previous homes and had developed a friendship that extends beyond the projects. “Michele really understands me and I understand her,” Kalbach explains. “When you’re in sync with your designer, it really helps.” Dunker immediately recognized the property’s underlying beauty. “Once we discussed Michele’s vision, I could see it would be a great home for me,” Kalbach says. “We were most drawn to the home’s classic elements,” Dunker recalls. The exterior, she explains, is European-inspired—simple with interesting windows. Lush gardens envelop the cream-colored house with wisteria-covered trellises, manicured hedges, shaped topiaries and mature shade trees. “It takes a long time for gardens to reach this stage—they’re an art form,” she says. Planters of boxwood orbs add to the landscape’s timeless style and frame an impressive front door. “The door is amazing, tall and grand,” says Dunker. “In Europe, doors and ceilings are massive, and this home’s original owner understood that.” Compelling scale and timeless style continue inside. “We decided to take the home from massively traditional to traditional-contemporary,” says Dunker. She added molding and shadow-box details to enhance the existing molding and replaced the dark, red-andhunter-green color palette with one of warm whites lay-

LEFT: In the dining room, Bernhardt chairs and a Lily Jack settee surround a cream-colored Bernhardt table. A Thomas Pheasant chandelier hangs above florals by Conner Nesbit of Lueca Floral in Logan. Tailored draperies in a Holly Hunt fabric and a pair of custom chests frame French doors leading to the gardens. The rug is by Nourison and the art by Julie Dunker. TOP RIGHT: The foyer’s pendant by Thomas Pheasant hangs above a cowhide-topped table designed by Michelle Dunker. The rug is by Barbara Barry for Tufenkian. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dining room doors open to tailored gardens and the peaceful sounds of a trickling fountain.

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ered with ivories and taupes. “I prefer a calming neutral environment,” Kalbach explains. Dunker choreographed a mix of old and new, clean-lined and ornate elements that dance throughout, adding sophistication and endless surprises. In the foyer, for example, she dressed the barrel ceiling with grasscloth lattice wallpaper from which a single Thomas Pheasant pendant light hangs above a custom cowhide-topped table accented with gold studs. The foyer affords direct views into a beguiling living room. There, and throughout the home, expansive windows and French doors allow dazzling natural light to flood the interior. The soaring ceiling, more than 12-feet high, draws the eye upward with molding masterfully formed in a classic bordered-ring pattern. A Parisian pendant by Boyd Lighting hangs above the serene room where plush seating fills the space with elegance and ease. A palette of luxurious fabrics unifies the furnishings, and Dunker and Kalbach spent hours making the selections. “I love looking at fabrics. We would go through baskets of them, and I’d practically drool over the wools, tweeds and angoras,” Kalbach recalls. ABOVE: A large skylight illuminates a large gallery featuring ornate railing by artist Taras Siniagovsky. Dunker and Kalbach commissioned artist Sarinda Jones to create glass art pieces hanging over the stairway. The large space boasts works by other notable artists including Connie Borup, Heather Barron and Brian Kershisnik. RIGHT: Homeowner Marilyn Kalbach and designer Michele Dunker

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Located at the end of the gallery, a Baker table by Thomas Pheasant is paired with whimsical Oly benches and a plush, custom daybed upholstered in a Mark Alexander mohair. Dunker added molding to the end window wall to create dimension and architectural interest.

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Wisteria grows over a trellis covering the large outdoor patio.“It’s where I live in the summer,” Kalbach says. The patio is level with the kitchen and family room that overlook it, making the outdoor area seem more a part of the home’s living space, Dunker explains. Outdoor fabrics are by Opuzen.

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CLASSIC AND COOL 1. The kitchen and family room overlook the patio. New shadow-box molding elevates the style of the kitchen nook where Kalbach likes to sit and enjoy garden views. 2. Wisteria shades the patio and covers the trellis with purple blooms throughout spring. 3. Books and carefully curated accessories add interest and character to the sunroom located between the living room and master suite. 4. A Tufenkian rug delivers pattern and a palette of muted colors to the serene master bedroom. Wall sconce by E.F. Chapman for Visual Comforts. 5. A mirrored wall visually expands the powder room. A dark ceiling accentuates the room’s height and shimmering wallpaper adds dimension. 6. Located in Federal Heights, the classically styled home boasts an enviably mature landscape rich with sculpted hedges and large shade trees.

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The entry also opens into the chic dining room. Dunker wrapped it in a Phillip Jeffries wool-herringbone wall covering that contrasts with dark, heavily carved wall panels original to the home. A Thomas Pheasant chandelier hangs above a cream-colored Bernhardt table paired with a luxe, high-back settee. Two custom chests frame a garden-view window dressed in tailored Holly Hunt draperies and Conrad shades. “This is my favorite room, it’s so tranquil and inviting,” Kalbach says. As it turns out, every space—inside and out—delights Kalbach. The calming master bedroom offers a cherished place to lounge and read in front of the fireplace. The lightfilled gallery provides abundant wall space to display art and, at its end, a library table surrounded by whimsical benches, stacks of books, curiosities and a custom daybed anchors a sun-warmed spot where Kalbach retreats in front of windows overlooking the gardens. During the summer months, these gardens—and their trellis-covered patio—become an outdoor living room where she spends time relaxing and entertaining. Indoors and out, Kalbach enjoys every space she and Dunker have created. “This home has the right owner,” Dunker explains. “It deserved somebody like Marilyn to make it so special.”

ABOVE: A cozy sitting area anchors the master bedroom where wing chairs upholstered in a Rogers & Goffigan fabric pair with chairside tables by Keno Brothers for Theodore Alexander. Dunker chose a Mark Alexander textile to cover the customdesigned ottoman. Draperies are tailored in fabric from Zimmer & Rohde.

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The main level’s open living area hosts a dining room, living room, kitchen and butler’s pantry. White walls, polished concrete floors and black steel beams comprise the mix of foundational materials while bright accessories and organic textiles add statements of texture and color.

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Designer and builder Ezra Lee with his wife Ashley and sons Maximus, Ezekiel and Sawyer in the home’s entry.

Clear Vision Builder Ezra Lee infuses his family’s new contemporary home with cutting-edge style and ultra-livable design. BY NATALIE TAYLOR

PHOTOS BY SCOT ZIMMERMAN

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o hear Ezra Lee tell it, creating a truly great home begins with understanding. Find out what homeowners need and design spaces around their reality. For the owner of Ezra Lee Design+Build and his wife Ashley, that meant designing their new family home to be as functional as it is spectacular. Inspired by mid-century modern design, the striking home stands out in Lehi’s Travese Mountain community as a beacon of contemSPRING 2017

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porary elegance. But more importantly, it works for the way the Lee family lives. Busy working parents, the couple required that their home would maintain itself even with the clutter and mess of three young boys. “I wanted an organized, easy-to-clean home that was also inspiring,” says Ashley. Before Ezra headed to the drafting table, he and Ashley asked how they pictured themselves living in the home and using the spaces within. Ezra asks his clients the same questions every day. The couple also looked ahead.“We didn’t want to be limited by only how we lived then,” he explains. “We wanted to be

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creative and confident and think of how we wanted to live in the future.” The 8,500-square-foot, three-story home boasts two main staircases in addition to several shorter series of steps connecting the interior’s seven levels. The subtle level changes create not only dimension but also privacy. The main level features a private entry, Ezra’s home office, and mud room—all functional, utilitarian spaces. But three steps down, one enters the main living area, which includes a living room, dining room and kitchen. In essence, the heart of family life is nestled into the heart of the home. Here and throughout


TOP RIGHT: Ezra Lee chose rift oak to foster continuity in the home’s design. He worked with Marwood Design, who used the oak to form the fireplace wall in the living room as well as the cabinets in the adjoining kitchen. BOTTOM RIGHT: Minimalist lines, concrete floors and white walls help shape the bold design of Ezra’s home office. Inlaid wood flooring functions as a space-defining rug. A custom-designed steel table and shelving by Huppé support the room’s masculine style. ABOVE: A clean-lined island delineates the open kitchen from the main living room. The Lees paired rift oak and Caesarstone to create the waterfall island paired with unique light fixtures, West Elm stools and a Wolf stainless steel hood to foster the dynamic design.

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TOP LEFT: The chic, walk-in master closet opens to the bathroom area but is separated by function. A crystal chandelier and mirrors add glamour to the bright closet, which features custom storage components, skylights and halogen lighting. BOTTOM LEFT: Skylights and floor-to-ceiling, large-pane windows allow natural light to flood the master bedroom. Separated from other areas by a wall made by Marwood Design, the sleeping area is decorated with a Vita lighting feathered chandelier, thick rug and luxurious linens. ABOVE: The master bathroom embraces minimalist design and features a Caesarstone countertop, his-and-hers Kohler sinks, rift oak cabinets by Marwood Design and brushed nickel fixtures. Brass chandeliers from Restoration Hardware add visual warmth and elegance to the crisp white space.

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the home, subtle level changes create smaller, more intimate spaces making the large home feel comfortable and cozy, despite its size and space-expanding, floor-to-ceiling windows in nearly every room. In their previous home, the master bedroom was located on the main floor and the children’s rooms were upstairs, resulting in many sleepless nights going up and down stairs. When they designed this home, they created a sleeping level: All bedrooms are upstairs. To retain the privacy of their master bedroom, Ezra designed a spacious suite that includes a separate

sleeping area, en-suite bathroom and walk-in closet— with each zone clearly defined by its unique function. A lounge-like laundry room serves as a transitional space between the master suite and the boy’s bedrooms and includes a craft table, sitting area and TV. “I can do laundry, the kids can do homework and Ezra can watch a movie, all in the same place,” says Ashley. Ezra designed the home’s lower level solely for entertainment and activity. It includes a sport court, climbing wall and sunken trampoline. “This sets me up for success as a father,” he says. “It’s so easy for SPRING 2017

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The back of the home overlooks a large swimming pool that anchors the back yard and expansive patio areas.

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The lower-level family room, easy-care fabrics, relaxed furnishings and bright accent colors enhance the room’s casual style. Flor carpet tiles form the eye-catching rug.

Furniture from Mobital and CB2 add comfort and contemporary forms to the pool patio. Large glass doors open to the lower-level family room, creating a seamless transition from indoors to out.

A pass-through, garage-door window allows food and drink to be easily handed through the opening so wet swim trunks and towels remain outdoors.

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MODERN FAMILY 1. Casual contemporary furnishings, texture-rich area rugs and lively pops of color relax the interior’s clean-lined design. 2. An opaque glass window looks like a backlit backsplash, letting natural light to flow into the kitchen while preserving privacy. 3. Fade and stain-resistant outdoor fabrics provide carefree style to the lower-level family room. 4. An indoor climbing wall serves as an active backdrop to a crossbridge, climbing ropes and foam pit in the activity-driven lower level. 5. Featuring a large pivot door, the main entry welcomes drop-by guests into a roomy, comfortable space without providing access or views into the more private spaces of the home. 6. Part laundry room and part lounge, this viewladen, versatile space features a washer-and-dryer area as well as a craft table, sitting area and TV. 4 5

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Overhanging roofs were designed to capture or deflect heat as the sun changes on the horizon through the seasons. Black steel outlines the concrete blocks, red cedar and stucco with clean, bold strokes.

me to come home and play with the boys, even when it’s bad weather outside.” The lower level also boasts a casual living room and kitchen area that opens onto a patio and pool for indoor-outdoor living during the summer. A separate shoulder-season patio, steps above the pool area, features a fire pit and enclosed barbecue, allowing the family to enjoy being outdoors, even when weather is not ideal. Ezra designed many elements of the house to meet specific purposes. “The butler’s pantry is completely separate from the kitchen and features open shelves and counters. Everything is within reach and eyesight,” says Ashley. “I know exactly what I have and I

do most of the food preparation in the pantry—which keeps the kitchen clean.” The master bathroom features dedicated his-and-hers drop stations. “We literally drop everything from our pockets into these areas,” explains Ezra. “Instead of cluttered nightstands, we have a place for everything.” A cabinet dedicated to toiletries is located steps from the shower so everything needed to prepare for the day is front and center. “Small details can save time and make life more efficient,” says Ezra. The couple strongly believes function and form are equally important when creating livable space. As Ezra explains, “You can appreciate a well-designed home.”

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Modern Farmhouse

Builder Lane Myers and wife LeeAnn craft a charming farmhouse-style home in the heart of Midway. BY BRAD MEE

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PHOTOS BY SCOT ZIMMERMAN


Located on an acre in the heart of Midway, the 6,150-square-foot home features cedar siding and a metal roof that foster a farmhouse style that owner and builder Lane Myers sought. Pavers by DesignScapes and landscaping by Mason Landscape.

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ABOVE: Shiplap, naturally aged timber beams and a chandelier by Arteriors draw the eye upward in the welcoming family room. The stone fireplace is framed by custom built-ins and open shelves backed by a painted brick wall. Fireplace art by Jeffrey Pugh. TOP LEFT: Natural light fills the entry where a unique Klismos-inspired bench and custom iron railing delight the eye. Painted brick and shiplap add texture to the walls and decoratively link the space to the nearby family room. BOTTOM LEFT: Homeowners Lane and LeeAnn Myers

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“E

very home I build, I build as if it is my own,” says Lane Myers, principal of Lane Myers Construction. In this case, the home actually became his own. He and his wife LeeAnn didn’t always plan on moving in, but halfway through constructing the farmhouse-style home that Lane had designed and intended to sell in Midway, he and LeeAnn knew they simply had to keep it. “It was even better than we had imagined it would be; it was perfect,” Lane says. The couple not only loved the home, but obviously had firsthand knowledge of the care and quality that went into creating it. That made their decision to move in even easier.

For more than 25 years, Lane has built everything from Victorian to Craftsman houses and was intrigued by the idea of creating a farmhouse-style home. “I wanted to do something different,” he explains. “Farmhouse style is so timeless. It’s as cool now as it has ever been.” To begin, Myers purchased a one-acre lot in the heart of Midway. “It was ideal—flat with cottonwood trees down one side,” he recalls. “I was like an artist with a blank canvas.” Myers looked to past projects for inspiration as he moved forward, taking the best features of the homes he had built

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over the years and weaving them into the new Midway modern farmhouse. “LeeAnn and I wanted main-floor living for the two of us,” explains Myers, who located the master suite on the main level along with the foyer, great room, office, guest suite, main laundry and mudroom. He placed additional bedrooms and baths, a second laundry and a bonus room on the home’s second level—along with a spacious suite with its own living and dining areas, kitchen, bedroom and bath. “It’s like a built-in casita,” Myers says. “As parents get

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older or kids come back home, we wanted a separate place for them to stay.” In addition to the carefully conceived floor plan, Myers paid keen attention to the details. “ Details set a home apart,” he says. Originally Myers considered a large pivot door for the home’s main entry but he decided on a more style-appropriate half-light door with seeded glass and a custom hand-forged doorknob and lock set. For numerous interior painted-brick walls, Myers chose worn rather than wire-cut brick and insisted the mason create sloppy mortar joints. “People ask if they


ABOVE: A large gray island anchors the home’s farmhousestyle kitchen. A shiplap ceiling, painted brick backsplashes, white-painted cabinets and Carrara marble countertops provide a timeless, quiet backdrop for a custom range hood, Visual Comfort pendants, Wolf and Sub-Zero appliances. Hood and cabinets by Christopher Scott Cabinetry. TOP RIGHT: In a dining room framed by painted brick walls, a lantern-style chandelier by Visual Comforts hangs above a farmhouse table paired with Gustavianinspired, winged host chairs. Large windows and doors flood the room in natural light and views of the beautifully landscaped property. BOTTOM RIGHT: Located outside the mudroom, a large porch swing offers a tranquil spot to while away a lazy afternoon.

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ABOVE: In the master bedroom, French doors open to mountain views and a furnished patio boasting a fireplace. The linen wingback bed from Restoration Hardware sits on a softly colored Oushak area rug from Caitlin Creer Interiors. TOP LEFT: In soft shades of gray, the master bathroom’s custom vanity by Christopher Scott Cabinetry is topped with quartz countertops. Globe pendants by Arteriors shimmer against the slightly metallic grasscloth wall covering by Schumacher. BOTTOM LEFT: In the serene master bathroom, a shapely freestanding tub doubles as sculpture beneath a shimmering gold-framed light fixture.

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are the original part of an old house,” Myers says of the brick’s character. Naturally aged timber beams, a forged iron railing, hand-selected fireplace stones and wire-brushed, white-oak flooring are among the materials that breathe authenticity into the home. While the house is large with impressive scale, Myers prevented the interior’s volume from reducing the level of comfort. Large trestle wood beams and tongue-and-groove planking adorn the great room’s soaring 22-foot ceiling, helping to lower it visually. “They prevent the room from feeling like a

gymnasium,” he explains. A planked ceiling performs similarly in the kitchen. Throughout the home, Myers created hallways that are generous, but not overly wide. “Bigger is not better,” he explains. “It’s a fine line. Too big can be uncomfortable.” Interior designer Caitlin Creer collaborated with LeeAnn to enrich the home with comfort and character. “Our goal was to create a family-friendly, timeless interior that would be a welcoming place for friends and family,” Creer says. Hushed tones quiet the rooms, infusing them with calm. “The walls are light gray—not too blue or too brown,”

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FARMHOUSE CHIC 1. Shimmering metallic grasscloth wallpaper lends elegance and texture to the chic powder room. A wood-based vanity adds a touch of rustic charm. 2. Located on the second floor, a bonus room provides a spacious area where kids can hang out and spend time away from the main living areas of the home. 3. Walls of worn, painted brick and hand-selected stone suffuse the living room with texture and farmhouse style. 4. The front door’s distinctive hand-forged hardware performs like a memorable handshake of the house. 5. An industrial wood chandelier by Arteriors hangs above the family room where a wall of windows and wide sliding doors open to a patio and spectacular landscape. 6. A wall-hung sink and patterned concrete tile floors lend vintage charm to a kids’ bathroom.

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A large sparkling pool can be seen from the back of the home. Mature cottonwood trees overlook newly landscaped property in the heart of Midway. BELOW: French doors and large windows throughout the home open the interior to patios, a pool and scenic mountain views.

Myers explains. In the light-filled living room where stone, painted brick and custom shelves animate the fireplace wall beneath, two nailhead-trimmed sofas covered in carefree outdoor fabric offer spectacular patio, pool and mountain views. In the dining room, Gustavian-inspired host chairs pair with a farmhouse-style table beneath an iron lanternlike chandelier; in the master bedroom, a linen wingback bed looks through French doors to a private patio and fireplace. “We balanced rustic details with a hint of elegance and formality to create refined-but-casual living spaces throughout,” Creer explains. After a career designing and building unique residences for others, the Myers have created their own special haven, one they and their family can enjoy for years to come. “This house is so special,” Lane says. “We’ve truly created a timelessforever home.”

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DINING IN & OUT

Get Your Goat

Easy ways to savor and serve fresh, flavorful goat cheese. BY MARY BROWN MALOUF

PHOTOS BY ADAM FINKLE

SPRING HAS SPRUNG and for many of us that means a heightened desire for fresher, more flavor-forward foods. Enter goat cheese. Its farmyard aroma, creamy texture and tangy taste complements many foods from meat to fruit to vegetables, making it a go-to ingredient for chefs this season and throughout the year. SPRING 2017

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DINING IN & OUT

Let’s Talk Tortas Chevre layered with other foods is called a torta. They’re easy and impressive to make and allow for nearly endless improvisation. Chopped smoked salmon? Chopped dried apricots? Chopped sundried tomatoes? You get the idea.

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Cut a log of goat cheese into one-inch slices. Drain excess oil from pesto, then reassemble the log with pesto between slices. Wrap in plastic and chill. Line a mini loaf pan with plastic wrap, then alternate layers of softened goat cheese with tapenade. Chill until firm. Line a small terrine mold with plastic wrap. Mix equal parts cream cheese and goat cheese with crushed oregano, then layer the cheese with drained pimentos. Chill until firm. Cut a crottin in half horizontally. Thickly spread your choice of filling on the bottom half, then replace the top. Chill until firm.

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The Goats of Mesa Farms NEAR CAINEVILLE, just outside Capitol Reef National Park, is the source of one of the most prized goat cheeses in Utah. Mesa Farms is tiny—only 50 acres—and owner Randy Ramsley produces more than cheese from his little farm. He also grows produce and bakes bread. The little purple house has become a favorite roadside stop for foodies in the know. Goats graze in the field out back on a management intensive system that protects the health of the landscape as well as the goats. Cheese is Mesa Farms’ star product, although there isn’t much of it. In 2017, Randy will milk 45 does, averaging about 18 gallons of milk a day, resulting in about 18 pounds of cheese. Caputo’s, in SLC, buys every bit of it, except what is sold at Mesa Farm Market in Caineville. According to Matt Caputo, “We have a 2.5 pound to 4 pound Tomme that we call ‘Barely Legal.’ This one is unpasteurized and is

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aged the minimum of 60 days, which is required for the sale of unpasteurized products. It’s an Italian style Toma.” Mesa Farms produces three cheeses: chevre, feta and Tomme, an aged semi-hard alpine-type cheese with a naturally moldy rind. According to Ramsley, a French woman named Roseline stopped by Mesa Farms one day and became so fascinated with the cheese that she returned a year later with a French recipe for the Tomme, now prized by Utah chefs. Mesa Farm Market, Caineville, mesafarmmarket.com

FLAVOR FACTS Look for local fresh goat cheeses like those from Shepherd’s Cheese and Drake’s Family Farms if you want a milder flavor. The “goatyness” of goat cheese has several causes. Goat’s milk is naturally homogenized, so it ages faster than cow’s milk—as it ages it gets “goatier.” Some say the milk’s flavor is naturally stronger if the bucks live with the bucks and does year round. Goat’s milk is closer to human milk than cow’s milk, so it’s better tolerated by those with a dairy sensitivity.


FAST, FRESH, EASY Simple recipes that start with one crottin of goat cheese Any of these make a great dip for crudites or spread for crackers, apple or pear slices, pita triangles or baguette rounds. • Mix with a Tbsp. of olive oil and fresh thyme. Or basil. Or tarragon. • Turn on your processor, drop in a garlic clove and a little salt. • Put a crottin and 3 tablespoons of oil-packed dried tomatoes with oil in the food processor and blend. Other great recipes: • For a warm snack, stuff mushrooms or artichoke hearts with the goat cheese mixture and pop in the oven for a few minutes. • Warm some raspberry jam with some thyme leaves in the microwave and pour it over a cake of goat cheese.

On the Menu Go-To Restaurants for Goat Cheese

Em’s, 271 N. Center Street, SLC, 801-596-0566 Free-range chicken breast stuffed with goat cheese and pine nuts with mashed potatoes and seasonal vegetables: $22 Finca, 327 W. 200 South , SLC, 801-487-0699 Queso horneado—baked goat cheese red pepper jam, strawberries and candied almonds: $12

HSL, 418 E. 200 South, SLC, 801-539-9999 Tagliatelle pasta with mushrooms, sherry, goat’s milk ricotta and fried bread: $18

Aristo’s, 224 S. 1300 East, SLC, 801-581-0888 Saganaki—pan-fried kefalograviera (Greek goat cheese) flambéed with Metaxa: $10

From Scratch, 62 East Gallivan Ave., SLC, 801-961-9000 Roasted beet salad with wild arugula, candied pecan, goat cheese, sherry-shallot vinaigrette: $8.25

CHEVRE 101

DEEP FREEZE Fresh goat cheese is great to have on hand. Fortunately, you can freeze it. Double-wrap it in plastic, then place it in a freezer bag. Date it. It will keep up to three months. Thaw it in the refrigerator.

CHEVRE IS WHAT most of us think of when we say “goat cheese.” People have been making this fresh cheese for thousands of years. Goats were domesticated before cows and cheese keeps longer than milk, especially when treated with salt, so chevre ( French for she-goat) was the perfect food for nomads in the Middle East. It is one of the most versatile of cheeses—chefs crumble it on salads, stuff it in chicken, mix it with herbs and oil to make a spread, coat it in crumbs and bake it, even add sugar and egg to make goat cheesecake. Find it in logs, tubs or the traditional French crottin— a cake of cheese about 2-3 ounces. SPRING 2017

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DESIGN DIRECTORY Architectural Elements and Details

Flooring HUMBLE DWELLINGS ADIB’S RUG GALLERY

INSIDE OUT ARCHITECTURALS 3410 S. 300 West, SLC 801-487-3274 insideoutarchitecturals.com

3092 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-484-6364 or 800-445-RUGS adibs.com

BARTILE LLOYD ARCHITECTS 573 E. 600 South, SLC 801-328-3245 lloyd-arch.com

725 N. 1000 West, Centerville 801-295-3443 bartile.com

FLUENT FLOORS

1265 E. Draper Parkway, Draper 801-613-9570 humbledwellingsliving.com

JOHN BROOKS INC 579 E. 100 South, SLC 303-698-9977 johnbrooksinc.com

LEISURE LIVING 2208 900 E, SLC 801-487-3289 leisurelivinginc.com

Arts and Antiques

2705 S. 600 WEST, SLC 801-977-1171 fluentfloors.com

MODERN WEST FINE ART

UTAH RUGS

Draper

2876 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-359-6000 utahrugs.com

Murray

RC WILLEY 177 E. 200 South, SLC 801-355-3383 modernwestfineart.com

861 E. 6600 South, Murray 801-261-6800

PHILLIPS GALLERY 444 E. 200 South, SLC 801-364-8284 phillips-gallery.com

Furniture COPENHAGEN WEST

Builders/Contractors/ Construction JACKSON & LEROY 4980 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-277-3927 jacksonandleroy.com

MAGLEBY CONSTRUCTION 1291 W. Center St, Lindon 801-785-9998 maglebyconstruction.com

Event Planners

5410 S. 900 East, SLC 801-266-5818 copenhagenwest.com

DETAILS COMFORTS FOR THE HOME 1987 S. 1100 East, SLC 801-364-8963 detailscomforts.com

FOUR CHAIRS FURNITURE & DESIGN 150 S State St, Lindon 801-796-3400 4-chairs.com

GATEHOUSE NO. 1 672 S. State St., Orem 801-225-9505 gatehousestyle.com

IN THE EVENT 3008 S. 300 West, SLC 801-886.1144 intheevent.com

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13300 S. 200 West, Draper 801-567-2200

GUILD HALL 3640 Highland Dr. #1, SLC 801-277-6534 utahguildhall.com

Orem 693 East University Parkway, Orem 801-227-8800

Riverdale 4045 Riverdale Road, Riverdale 801-622-7400

Salt Lake City 2301 S. 300 West, SLC 801-461-3800

Syracuse 1693 W. 2700 South, Syracuse 801-774-2800 rcwilley.com

SAN FRANCISCO DESIGN

Salt Lake City 2970 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-467-2701, 800-497-2701

Park City 1890 Bonanza Dr., Park City 435-645-7072, 800-497-7072 sanfrandesign.com

THOMASVILLE OF UTAH 5253 S. State St., Murray 801-263-1292 ThomasvilleUtah.com


Furniture

(Cont.)

WARD & CHILD— THE GARDEN STORE 678 S. 700 East, SLC 801-595-6622

Interior Design AMB DESIGN 4680 Kelly Cir., SLC 801-272-8680 annemariebarton.com

BARCLAY BUTERA INTERIORS

Health & Fitness

255 Heber Ave., Park City 435-649-5540 barclaybutera.com

SILKEY SKIN MD

1360 E. South Temple, SLC 801-532-4465 gregghodsondesign.com

JEFF LANDRY DESIGN 1534 S. 1100 East, SLC 801-533-8530 jefflandrydesign.com

K.ROCKE DESIGN/GLASS HOUSE

192 South Main St., SLC 801-882-2200 silkeyskinmd.com

DENTON HOME 4640 S Holladay Village Plaza Ste 105, Holladay 801-333-8160 dentonhomestudio.com

Home Accessories and Gifts

3910 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-274-2720 krockedesign.com

LMK INTERIOR DESIGN DUNKER BEAL INTERIOR DESIGN

Salt Lake City

620 E. 100 South, SLC 801-961-8511 dunkerbeal.com

Palm Springs, CA.

O.C. TANNER JEWELERS 15 S. State St., SLC 801-532-3222 octannerjewelers.com

GREGG HODSON INTERIOR DESIGN

ELIZABETH KIMBERLY DESIGN

4626 S. Highland Dr., SLC 801-272-9121 760-325-2959 lmkinteriordesign.com

3233 900 S, SLC 801-467-1268 elizabethkimberly.com

Facts matter here. Defend public media.

Make your gift of support at kuer.org.

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DESIGN DIRECTORY

Interior Design

(Cont.)

Kitchen and Bath Showrooms

MOUNTAIN LAND DESIGN

Salt Lake City

2345 S. Main St., SLC 801-466-0990

Provo 50 E. 500 South, Provo 801-932-0027 mountainlanddesign.com

OSMOND DESIGNS

Orem 1660 N. State Street, Orem 801-225-2555

Lehi 151 E. State Street, Lehi 801-766-6448 osmonddesignsfurniture.com

Landscape Design BIG ROCK

THE STONE COLLECTION 2179 S. Commerce Center Dr., Suite 500, West Valley City 303-307-8100 thestonecollection.com

EUROPEAN MARBLE AND GRANITE 2575 S. 600 West, SLC 801-974-0333 europeanmarbleandgranite.net

4980 Highland Dr., Ste. B, Holladay 866-288-9501 bigrockinc.com

LANDFORM DESIGN GROUP 511 W. 200 South, Suite 125, SLC 801-521-2370 landformdesigngroup.com

TUCK LANDSCAPE 801-266-1802 tucklandscape.com

VENETIAN TILE & STONE 825 W. 2400 South, SLC 801-977-8888 venetianstonegallery.com

UTAH LANDSCAPING 801-910-1913 utahlandscaping.com

architecture interiors aerials resorts 1.800.279.2757 scotzimmermanphotography.com

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Media/Television

Real Estate

KUER 90.1 FM/HD

CITY HOME COLLECTIVE

101 S. Wasatch Dr., SLC 801-581-6625 kuer.org

645 E. South Temple, SLC 801-718-5555 cityhomecollective.com

KRCL 90.9 FM

RED LEDGES

801-363-1818 krcl.org

Heber City 877-733-5334 redledges.com

Photography SCOT ZIMMERMAN PHOTOGRAPHY Heber City 435-654-2757 scotzimmermanphotography.com

WOODSIDE HOMES 460 W. 50 North #200, SLC 801-299-6700 woodsidehomes.com

Windows SIERRA PACIFIC WINDOWS 1880 N. 2200 West, SLC 801-973-7170 sierrapacificwindows.com

Misc IMPERSA NATURE Salt Lake City 801-618-9776 impersanature.com

Restaurants/ Catering/Dining CUISINE UNLIMITED 4641 Cherry St, SLC 801-268-2332 cuisineunlimited.com

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SOURCES STYLE FILE

Page 29 Editor’s Pick Denton Home, SLC, dentonhomestudio.com Page 30 Runway and Rooms Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC, alicelanehome.com; Anthropologie, SLC, anthropologie.com; DeCondes, SLC, decondes. com; Details, SLC, detailscomforts.com; Glass House, SLC, glasshouseslc.com; John Brooks Inc, SLC, johnbrooksinc.com; Jonathan Adler, jonathanadler.com; Kate Spade, katespade. com; Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC, 801-595-6622 Page 32 Fabrics Harman Wilde Design, SLC, harmanwilde.com Page 36 Travel Desert Botanical Gardens, Phoenix, dbg.com; AZ 88, Scottsdale, Ariz., az88.com; Chelsea’s Kitchen, Phoenix, Ariz., chelseaskitchenaz.com; Lon’s at the Hermosa Inn, Ariz., Phoenix, Ariz., hermosainn.com/lons Page 38 Book Marks Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC, alicelanehome.com; Details, SLC, detailscomforts.com; Ward & Child—The Garden Store, SLC, 801-595-6622 Page 40 Scene Table X, SLC, tablexrestaurant.com; Andrea Beecher, SLC, andreabeecherdesign.com; Case goods and dining tables, Project Sunday, SLC, projectsunday.net; Ceramic tableware, Clark Marshall, CM Ceramics, SLC, cmceramicart. com; Dimensional wall sculpture, David Lecheminant, SLC, davidnlecheminant. squarespace.com; Interior mural and exterior garden mural, Creative Services Bureau, Park City, creativeservicesbureau.com; Photography in garden dining room and lower level lounge, Petros Koublis, SLC, petroskoublis.com; Staircase and metal veil, Elements Shopworks, SLC, elementshopworks.com; Tufted Booths, European Expressions, SLC, 801-466-3598

INTERIORS

Pages 42-45 Anne-Marie Barton, annemariebarton.com; Caitlin Creer, caitlincreerinteriors.com; Christopher Scott Cabinetry, christopherscottcabinetry.com; Elizabeth Kimberly Design; elizabethkimberly.com; Ezra Lee Design + Build, ezralee.com; Jackson &

Leroy, jacksonandleroy.com; Jenny Samuelson, jsquaredinteriors.com; Kristin Rocke, glasshouseslc.com ;Lane Myers Construction, lanemyers.com; Marwood Design, marwooddesign.com; Premier Woodwork, premierwoodworking.com; Robert McArthur, robertgmcarthurstudios.com

REMODEL

pages 46-49 Designer: Brittany Tobler Design, SLC, brittanytoblerdesign.com; Architect: Ann Robinson, Renovation Design Group, SLC, renovationdesigngroup.com; Cabinetry and butcher block: Wood Revival, SLC, woodrevivalstore.com; Contractor: Matthew Campagna, Holladay, 801-541-4751; Painter: Forrest Nunley Painting, SLC, forrestnunleypainting.com; Soapstone countertops: Italia Granite, Murray, italiagranite. com; Chairs and rug: One Kings Lane, onekingslane.com; Coffee table: Pottery Barn, potterybarn.com; Pendants: Birch Lane, birchlane.com; Barstools: Serena & Lily, serenaandlily.com; Fireplace tile: Contempo Tile, SLC, contempotile.com; Original artwork above fireplace: Kate Winn, katewinnstudios.com

SPRING TO LIFE

Pages 66-69 Kellie Jackstien, Artisan Bloom, Draper, artisanbloom.com; Mara Marian, Fuse Weddings and Events, SLC, fuseweddingsandevents.com; Esprit Raw Flowers, Murray, espritrawflowers.com

FARM RAISED

Pages 72-77 Architect: Warren Lloyd, Lloyd Architects, SLC, lloyd-arch.com; Landscape architect: Jeremy Fillmore, Northland Design Group, Provo, northland-design.com; Project designer: Louise Hill, SLC, louisehilldesign.com; Project manager: Anna Friend, Lloyd Architects, SLC, lloyd-arch.com; Culinary Crafts, SLC, culinarycrafts.com

FRESH START

Pages 80-89 Interior Designer: Michele Dunker, Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Page 80 Living Room Chandelier, Boyd Lighting; mirror, Arteriors;

custom ottoman covered in Mark Alexander fabric; side chair upholstered in Dessin Fournier Company fabric; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Page 82 Dining Room Chandelier, Thomas Pheasant Collection for Baker; dining table and chairs, Bernhardt; bench, Lily Jack; draperies, Holly Hunt fabric, shades, Conrad, custom chests by Michele Dunker with hardware by Lisa Jarvis and leather suede by Edelman; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Florals, Conner Nesbitt, Leuca Floral, Logan, instagram.com/connernesbit Page 83 Foyer Pendant light, Thomas Pheasant Collection by Baker; rug, Barbara Barry for Tufenkian, custom table by Michele Dunker; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Page 85 Gallery Lounge Table and pendant light, Thomas Pheasant for Baker; benches, Oly; shades, Conrad; rug, Stark; custom daybed, Lee Industries in a Mark Alexander mohair; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Page 88 Master Bedroom Custom upholstered bench by Michele Dunker, Holly Hunt fabric; bedside lamps, Donghia; chandelier, Laura Kirar for Arterios; bedside tables, Hickory Chair; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com Page 89 Master Bedroom sitting area Rug, Tufenkian; custom ottoman designed by Michele Dunker in a Mark Alexander fabric; draperies, Zimmer & Rhode fabric; shaded sconce, E.F. Chapman for Visual Comfort; chair side tables, Keno Brothers for Theodore Alexander; all available through Dunker Beal Interior Design, SLC, dunkerbeal.com

CLEAR VISION

Pages 90 - 99 Designer: Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com Landscaping: Jeff Miller Landscapes, LLC, Lehi, myyardmakeover.com Page 92 Kitchen Countertops, The Stone Shop, Lindon, thestoneshoputah.com; Island, Marwood

USD (ISSN 1941-2169) Utah Style & Design is published quarterly (Winter, Spring, Summer and Fall) by Utah Partners Publishing, L.L.P. Editorial, advertising and administrative office: 515 S. 700 East, Suite 3i, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Telephone: 801-485-5100; fax 801-485-5133. Periodicals Postage Paid at Salt Lake City and at additional mailing offices. Subscriptions: One year ($9.95); two years ($17.95); outside the continental U.S. add $20 a year. Toll-free subscription number: 855-276-4395. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Utah Style & Design/Subscription Dept., PO Box 820, Boca Raton, FL 33429. Copyright 2017, JES Publishing Corp. No whole or part of the contents may be reproduced in any manner without prior permission of Utah Style & Design, excepting individually copyrighted articles and photographs. Manuscripts accompanied by SASE are accepted, but no responsibility will be assumed for unsolicited contributions.

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Design, West Jordan, marwooddesign.com, and The Stone Shop, Lindon, thestoneshoputah. com; Hood, Wolf Appliances, subzero-wolf. com/wolf; Bar stools, West Elm, SLC, westelm. com; Sink, Kohler, us.kohler.com; Cabinetry, Marwood Design, West Jordan, marwooddesign. com; Appliances, Wolf/Sub-Zero, Mountain Land Design, SLC, mountainlanddesign.com Page 90 Main level Concrete floor, Rose Concrete Coatings, Lehi, rosecoatings.com; Dining table, Huppé, huppe. net; Steel bench, customized by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; Rug, Flor carpet tiles, flor.com page 92 Stairs Glass, Jeske Glass, JeskeGlass.com; Carpet tread, National Flooring Brokers, Orem, nationalflooringbrokersutah.com Page 93 Living room Windows, Pella Windows & Doors, pella.com; Fireplace, Marwood Design, West Jordan, marwooddesign.com; Round ottomans, customized by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; Lighting, United Strangers, unitedstrangers.com; Sofa, Mobital, allmodern.com/mobital Page 93 Office Wood floor: Cowie Construction, Highland, 801768-1367; Table, Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; Shelves, Huppé, huppe.net Page 94 Master closet Closet system, Huppé, huppe.net; Sofa, Customized by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; Carpet, National Flooring Brokers, Orem, nationalflooringbrokersutah.com Page 94 Master bedroom Rift oak headboard, Marwood Design, West Jordan, marwooddesign.com; Feather chandelier, Vita Lighting, us.vitacopenhagen. com; Sconces, Restoration Hardware, SLC, restorationhardware.com; Side table, Huppé, huppe.net Page 95 Master bathroom Tub and shower, Kohler, us.kohler.com; Cabinetry, Marwood Design, West Jordan, marwooddesign.com; Integrated sinks, The Stone Shop, Lindon, thestoneshoputah.com; Lighting, Restoration Hardware, Restoration Hardware, SLC, restorationhardware.com; Floor, Rose Concrete Coatings, Lehi, rosecoatings.com Page 96 Pool Pool and patio, designed and installed by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; Pool, Leisure Pool & Spa, Ogden, leisurepoolandspa. com; Patio furniture: Mobital, allmodern.com/ mobital and CB2, cb2.com Page 97 Lower family room

Rug, Flor carpet tiles, flor.com; Gray wool chairs, West Elm, SLC, westelm.com; Sink, Kohler, us. kohler.com; Coffee table, SunPan Modern Home, sunpan.com/usa; Sofa, customized by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com; made with Sunbrella fabric Page 100 Patio Pass-Through Window Garage door, Five Star Building Products, Orem, fivestarbuildingproducts.com Page 100 Climbing wall Sports court, CJC Foundations, 1649 Main St, Orem, (801) 434-7199, www.cjcfoundations.com; Climbing wall, built by Ezra Lee Design+Build, Lehi, ezralee.com Page 100 Entry Floating wood panel, Cowie Construction, Highland, 801-768-1367; Gray lighting, West Elm, SLC, westelm.com; Rug, Chandra Rugs, shopchandra.com; Floor, Floor, Rose Concrete Coatings, Lehi, rosecoatings.com; Entry table, United Strangers, unitedstrangers.com Page 101 Exterior Concrete slabs, Great Western Enterprises, Saratoga Springs, 801-898-0181; Western red cedar, Coulson Manufacturing, coulsoncedar.com

MODERN FARMHOUSE

Pages 100 - 105 Contractor: Lane Myers Construction, Draper, lanemyers.com; Interior Designer: Caitlin Creer and Katie Phelon, Caitlin Creer Interiors, SLC, caitlincreerinteriors.com; Architect: Michelle Marriott, Freedom Design, Woods Cross, 801292-6740; Landscape designer: Mason Landscape, South Jordan, 801-254-9334; Millwork: Sunroc, Orem, sunroc.com; Cabinetry: Christopher Scott Cabinetry, Orem, christopherscottcabinetry.com; Flooring: KT Hardwoods, West Jordan, kthardwoods.com; Aged timber beams: Sunroc, Lindon, Sunroc.com Page 102 Entry Bronze handrail, 3X Specialties, Bluffdale, 3xspecialties.com; Front door, Sunroc, Lindon, Sunroc.com; Bench, Four Hands, available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors.com Page 103 Living Room Chandelier, Arteriors, available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors.com; Leather ottoman and sofa, Evans Gatehouse, Orem, evansgatehouse.com; Art by Jeffrey Pugh, Meyer Gallery, Park City, meyergallery.com; Naturally Aged Timbers, Sunroc, Lindon, Sunroc.com Page 104 Kitchen Cabinetry, Christopher Scott Cabinetry, Orem,

christopherscottcabinetry.com; Flooring, KT Hardwoods, West Jordan, kthardwoods.com; Appliances, Wolf/Subzero, Mountain Land Design, SLC, mountainlanddesign.com; Pendant lights, Visual Comfort, available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors.com; Page 105 Dining Room Chandelier, Visual Comfort; table and chairs, Fourhands; available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors.com Page 107 Master Bathroom Cabinetry, Christopher Scott Cabinetry, Orem, christopherscottcabinetry.com; Flooring, Craftsman Tile, South Jordan, 801-573-2600; Wallpaper, f. Schumacher, available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors. com; Countertop, Bedrock Quartz, West Jordan, bedrockquartz.com; Page 107 Master Bedroom Wingback bed, Restoration Hardware, rh.com; Brass lanterns, Visual Comforts, available through Cailtlin Creer Interiors, caitlincreerinteriors.com Page 108 Washroom Sink, Kohler, Chariot Inc., SLC, chariotwholesale.com; Flooring, Cement Tile Shop, Craftsman tile, South Jordan, 801-573-2600 Page 109 Pool Pool, Ultamaytum Pools, SLC, ultamaytumpools.com; Paving and hardscape, DesignScapes, South Jordan, designscapes.com

DINING IN & OUT

Pages 111-113 Aristo’s, 224 S. 1300 East, SLC, 801-581-0888; Em’s, 271 N. Center Street, SLC, 801-596-0566; Finca, 327 W. 200 South , SLC, 801-487-0699; From Scratch, 62 East Gallivan Ave., SLC, 801961-9000; HSL, 418 E. 200 South, SLC, 801-5399999; Mesa Farm Market, Caineville, 435-4569146, mesafarmmarket.com Page 120 Hot List Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC, alicelanehome.com; Forsey’s Furniture Galleries, SLC, forseys.com; John Brooks Inc., SLC, johnbrooksinc.com; Jonathan Adler, jonathanadler.com; LMK Interior Design, SLC, lmkinteriordesign.com; Osmond Designs, Orem, osmonddesignsfurniture.com; San Francisco Design, SLC, sanfrandesign.com; Thomasville of Utah, Murray, thomasvilleutah.com Sources are acknowledgements of services and items provided by featured design principals and homeowners. Those not listed are either private, pre-existing or available through the professionals noted.

SPRING 2017

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HOT LIST

Newberry round dining table by Bernhardt, $1,499, Osmond Designs, Orem

Ultra dining table by Jonathan Adler, $2,650, jonathanadler.com

Pick Up Sticks dining table by Rose Tarlow, to the trade, John Brooks Inc., SLC

Heliodor dining table by Baker, $13,560, LMK Interior Design, SLC

All About That Base

As proven by a new crop of stylish legs, pedestals and bases, some of the most delightful surprises take place under the table.

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Flint table by Theodore Alexander, $4,667, Alice Lane Home Collection, SLC

Naomi dining table by Arteriors, $4,200, Forsey’s Furniture Galleries, SLC

Plisset table by Cattelan Italia, $7,476, San Francisco Design, SLC

Berman Rosetti club dining table, to the trade, John Brooks Inc., SLC

U TA H S T Y L E A N D D E S I G N . C O M



The O riginator of Cult ure d Pe arls.

S i n c e 18 9 3 .

Utah Style & Design Spring 2017  
Utah Style & Design Spring 2017