The kitchen and bath industry may be vastly different now than it was at the height of the nation’s housing boom. There’s no doubt, however, that it remains a fast-changing, fashion-driven entity. And there’s no doubt that success requires design...
The next two decades in housing markets, including the look and feel of kitchens and bathrooms, will depend largely upon the preferences and hot buttons of “Echo Boomers,” the approximately 62 million people currently aged 17-31.
Kitchen and bath design firms and suppliers can jump start their own recovery rather than simply wait for the housing market to return to a semblance of normalcy.
But in order to set those wheels in motion, they’ve got to change the conversation...
There’s encouraging news on several fronts for a kitchen and bath industry that continues to exhibit meaningful signs of sustained recovery in the wake of last month’s Kitchen & Bath Industry Show (KBIS) in Chicago
The mandate for show officials is to see to it that KBIS evolves along with the industry it serves.
Time to Head Back to School in 2011
It’s obvious that the DOE has failed to consider the consquences of its proposed new guideline.
Reader response to KBDN’s industry coverage
In a tough, challenging market like this, partnerships can make all the difference.
2010 represents an opportunity to rethink your business to reflect the market’s new realities.
The housing market is in the midst of an inevitable, healthy correction, not a collapse.
The pace of industry change these days seems, almost impossibly, to be even faster than ever.
There's continued good news being reported from the nation's
cabinet front, as the kitchen and bath industry enters the fourth
quarter of a year that remains not only robust, but ripe with
promise for the foreseeable future.