Bri­dle­wood

Winnipeg Free Press - Section G - - HOMES -

“The space comes in part from hav­ing 10-foot ceil­ings, which makes an al­ready spacious area feel that much big­ger,” he ex­plains. “We even placed a mir­rored wall be­hind the din­ing room to open it up and make it feel big­ger. We also put a 14-foot tray ceil­ing over the din­ing room (and foyer hall­way) to de­fine the spa­ces, and open things up that much more.”

He adds that the sheer space in the area then al­lows for the dif­fer­ent ar­eas to be seg­mented from each other even though they oc­cupy the same room.

“Both the liv­ing room and din­ing room can be ex­panded or re­duced in size due to all the room,” Bryant says. “So there’s al­ways plenty of room be­tween both. The is­land in the kitchen then di­vides the kitchen from the great room, while a wall of win­dows at the back brings all kinds of light into the house.”

Bent­ley’s sales rep­re­sen­ta­tive, Jeff Brown, says the im­mac­u­lately-fin­ished home is a ver­sa­tile, well-con­ceived de­sign from start to fin­ish.

“It’s an in­cred­i­ble de­sign in ev­ery way,” he says. “There’s all kinds of space and light in the great room area — it’s a great place to en­ter­tain. At the same time, there’s a to­tal de­gree of sep­a­ra­tion be­tween the great room and bed­rooms. The kids’ rooms are in their own wing (with a four-piece bath­room) off the foyer, while the master bed­room is in its own pri­vate wing on the op­po­site side of the home.”

Not only is 120 Bri­dle­wood’s lay­out em­i­nently log­i­cal, but con­tained within it are a host of fin­ishes that are el­e­gant and prac­ti­cal at the same time. Beige ce­ramic tile and maple hard­wood floor­ing, dark maple cab­i­nets, Cae­sar Stone coun­ter­tops and a strik­ing burnt red glass tile back­splash in both the kitchen and en­suite as well as a cul­tured stone fire­place in the liv­ing room strike an ideal bal­ance be­tween cre­ativ­ity and prac­ti­cal­ity.

Like the great room, all the bed­rooms are spacious, with huge win­dows and dou­ble clos­ets. Un­ques­tion­ably, the master suite is the star of the show.

“It’s off all by it­self, as it should be for pri­vacy,” Brown says. “It’s also has tons of room, a tray ceil­ing and huge win­dow for a great view out back. And that’s just the start. You also get an in­sane en­suite with a heated ce­ramic tile floor and over­sized tile shower with no fewer than six body sprays, plus two rain shower heads. You also get raised glass ves­sel sinks on a Cae­sar Stone coun­ter­top and his/her clos­ets.”

Not to be for­got­ten is the fully-de­vel­oped, open-con­cept lower level, which houses a flex room, open area with rib­bon fire­place (framed neatly by a zig-zag maple en­ter­tain­ment unit), bed­room, full bath­room, and stor­age area. Four huge win­dows around its pe­riph­ery also let in loads of wel­come day­light.

“It fin­ishes the home off in style and gives it that ex­tra di­men­sion of liv­abil­ity. For ex­am­ple, the flex room can be ei­ther an of­fice or ex­er­cise room. There’s also all kinds of room for a me­dia room and games area, with the bed­room wing and bath­room off in its own sep­a­rate space. This home has it all — style, prac­ti­cal­ity and, most im­por­tantly, the space peo­ple need to sim­ply en­joy life to the fullest,” he says.

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