We fully understand that Kitchen design is very personal. Whilst components are similar, how you put them together can make all of the difference. Additionally, in the design, there are many elements you need to consider when planning your finished kitchen.
Outside of the cabinets, the right sink, a myriad of appliances and worktops made from a wide range of materials, remains items such as lighting, tiles and paint for the walls that complement or contrast with the colour of the overall design. Also, flooring and floor tiles that accompany the colours in the kitchen worktops for a consistent design effect.
We get it! Not only that, we undertake the project understanding the desired outcome and the attention to detail that brings the complete kitchen project together.
Carpentry for Design
Carpentry & Joinery
Carpentry is an essential required for GBA Contracts in our line of work we undertake. The word Carpentry is a term used to describe the skill required in the first fixing of timber items, for example, the construction of roofs, floors and timber framed buildings. Really, it’s the bits you can’t see on a finished building as these are normally areas of construction that have been hidden in a completed job.
• 1st Fix – Carpentry work is all that is done before plastering takes place
• 2nd Fix – Carpentry work is done after plastering takes place
Second fix work includes the installation of items such as skirting boards, architraves, doors and windows all of which is generally regarded as carpentry.
Joinery however, is considered the off-site manufacture and pre-finishing of wooden items.
GBA Contract has installed lots of suspended ceiling in many different types of buildings over the past 5 years.
Suspended ceilings can often be popular in commercial buildings as they provide a useful space for hiding unsightly wires and other installations that would otherwise spoil the interior appearance of the building.
Suspended ceilings or drop ceilings are secondary ceilings suspended from the floor slab above. The gap between a suspended ceiling and the floor slab above is often between 3 to 8 inches hence the term dropped ceilings or false ceilings. The void space gained by installing a suspended ceiling provides a useful space for distribution of heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) services and plumbing and wiring services.