The living room ceiling soars to 25 feet high with two drywall dropped ceilings on the sides and floating slats of wood in the middle. LED lights in reveals accentuate the suspended pieces overhead.
Rug: Amir Rugs, Miami; sofas: Baltus; bench: West Elm
See more "before" photos
A careful balance of contrasting materials is also key. Contrasting wood warms up the white. In the powder room, the sink wall is tiled in a wood-colored porcelain tile with a linen texture.
The desk box and other closed spaces hide office equipment. The white box of satin wood walls is broken up by two wide lines of bamboo wood behind the desk. The team used bamboo throughout the home for contrast and texture.
In a downstairs craft room, every drawer is customized to fulfill a specific storage function.
At first glance, you'd never know how much storage is hidden in here; behind the first three doors on the left is concealed storage; one door conceals a sink for washing hands before dinner. The mirror panel on the right is a door that leads to the pantry and kitchen.
"We dropped the ceiling with a reveal on the sides and put LED lights around it," Ronderos says. A cloud-like Logico Lamp floats in the space between the ceiling and the table.
Dining table: Custom; cantilevered chairs: Arravanti.
The family gathers in this central space for TV and games. The parents can also watch the kids play in the pool from here.
Sofa: Luminaire Miami; coffee table: Arravanti
The DAB Ilde Max Chandelier provided a way to introduce the pop of color in the kitchen in a minimal way.
A ringed fixture from Artemide hovers like a mobile over the kitchen table.
Light fixture: Lepere
The ceiling is a faux-concrete painted design by a local artist. It breaks up the white and adds a more industrial look.
Countertops: Krion; floors: porcelain tile.
Vanities: Robern; toilet: Toto
Team: DKOR Interiors: Ivonne Ronderos, Marcy Garcia, Margaret Smith, Kishia de la Espriella, Lindsay Biondo. Builder: Newman Brothers Construction