Alno, a German kitchen and cabinet manufacturer with a showroom in the Miami Design District, secured a pair of multi-million dollar contracts to provide high-end products for new condo projects in Miami.
The first high-rise condominium project, 1010 Brickell, is owned by Key International Realty and designed by Sieger Suarez Architectural. The 47-story development consists of 387 residences.
The developers picked Alno to offer owners a unique, European-made kitchen design. “The decision process to use Alno was fairly easy,” says 13th Floor Investments, financial partners and real estate managers for the project. “Using the Alno product gives us peace of mind when it comes to product engineering and quality.”
The developers liked the brand so much that they negotiated a second deal for Alno to provide their products for a project called 400 Sunny Isles, also owned by Key International Realty. Designed by Architect Chad Oppenheim and Architect of Record Kobi Karp, the development consists of two 20-story glass towers with a total of 230 units.
Alno went as far as to create mock-up model displays in its 4,500 square-foot showroom to ensure its design met the clients’ recommendations and standards. For the Sunny Isles project, the developers selected an ultra-white door front for the base cabinets and an exotic engineered wood for the upper cabinets. State-of-the-art appliances are by Smeg and Liebherr. Additionally, they selected cashmere oak, an engineered and extremely durable front for the bathroom vanities.
While the manufacturing company may be fairly new to Miami, Alno has been designing kitchens and cabinets since its founding in Germany in 1927. Additionally, quality control and rigorous testing have been a priority since the company’s inception.
Other recent completed projects include the W Hotel in Atlanta, 93 Worth Street in Tribeca, NY, and Dubai’s Sky Tower.
For more information, visit Alno-usa.com.
LIKE WHAT YOU'VE READ?
Subscribe to our blog below and be the first to read about the latest happenings, trends and more from the Miami Design District.