The dominant colors traditional Tuscan kitchen often reflects the colors of the landscape where this style originated. The dark brown terracotta tiles offset by plaster walls that can be painted a dark yellow or gold. Although the architecture benefits from the color schemes in earth tones on the walls, ceilings and floors, this palette is muted often marked by pottery or art with bright blues and yellows. The combined effect is a lively combination of colors, cozy and pleasant, which is still interesting without being overwhelming.
A traditional Tuscan kitchen often has a cast iron grate hanging from the ceiling of the pots and pans are suspended. This frame is usually positioned directly above the center island to avoid interfering with traffic. Outer side hinged windows with deep sills create a sense of stability and vintage design.
Wool carpets and rugs can be added to a Tuscan cooking to soften the effect of the tiles and iron, although the carpets are generally avoided in the work area from the Tuscan kitchen. Place some accessories to accentuate elements. Think about nature and food. Terracotta pots with fresh herbs, fragile fruit and vegetable baskets, shelves with glass bottles stuffed vegetables, fruits, herbs with olive oil or balsamic vinegar, copper pots uncooked pasta or garlic bulbs.