01 of 06
Chandelier Makeover Before
Before and After Photos of Trash to Treasure Projects
Enjoy before and after photos in this trash to treasure makeover gallery. See thrift store, yard sale, and flea market finds restyled into stylish home décor, and get some ideas for your own trash to treasure makeovers.
The dramatic chandelier from Memphis Interior Decorator Wayne Shielly's spooky study started out as a builder's basic brass fixture, similar to this one.Continue to 2 of 6 below.
02 of 06
Chandelier Makeover After
The chandelier makeover was intended as a temporary fix, just until the owner found a new one. But, he liked the result so much that it’s still hanging years later, although the stuffed raven is a recent addition.
The transformation is amazing, but the process was quite simple. Follow the easy instructions for your own chandelier makeover.
For more of Wayne Shielly’s house:Continue to 3 of 6 below.
03 of 06
Cabinet Door Makeover Before
Interior Decorator Wayne Shielly wanted visible storage in his Memphis kitchen, so he replaced the wood panels in his upper cabinet doors with chicken wire. When he bought the house, the upper cabinets had plain wood panels, just like the lower cabinets in the photo.Continue to 4 of 6 below.
04 of 06
Cabinet Door Makeover After
Wayne displays part of his huge collection of Old Britain Castles dinnerware in one of his transformed cabinets.
Though he replaced panels on fitted kitchen cabinets, you can follow the easy cabinet door makeover instructions to transform yard sale and flea market finds.
For more of Wayne Shielly’s house:Continue to 5 of 6 below.
05 of 06
Victrola Cabinet Before
Decorator Wayne Shielly found an old Victrola cabinet in the barn at his family’s farm and decided to transform it for use in his Memphis living room.
His cabinet was similar in size, shape, and condition to this one. Though Wayne’s cabinet had intact double doors on the front, the top was missing.Continue to 6 of 6 below.
06 of 06
Victrola Cabinet After
Wayne sanded the cabinet, painted it a glossy black, and then highlighted construction details in gold. Because the original top was missing, he replaced it with a piece of black marble.
For more of Wayne Shielly’s house: