287 Hallway Concrete Floors Design Photos And Ideas

The enormous pivoting front door, which is 2.7 meters high and 2.4 meters wide, is crafted from oak veneer. It opens directly into an expansive view of the internal courtyard garden, creating a delightful moment of surprise and contrast.
A view toward the living spaces in the pavilion, which includes the kitchen, dining room, and living room. The nine-foot-tall ceilings are clad in American oak, and the concrete plinth is intended for art display—but also works well for a record player. The floors are natural gray polished concrete slab with integrated hydronic heating.
A view toward the front of the house and the bedroom wing. The glass walls in the gallery define the passage into the main living spaces in the rear pavilion.
A jack-and-jill bathroom, children’s bedrooms, powder room, and laundry room are in the space before the master suite, which includes a hallway with a polycarbonate light monitor.
For this mudroom, designer Sarah Latham mixed a black, stainless-steel finish on the exterior with a white bronze dark finish inside.
Large sliding pocket doors provide rooms with privacy while maintaining an open plan, maximizing flexibility in the space.
The sculpture in the entrance is by Greek sculptor Kostas Koulentianos.
The richly textured facade of the dairy is juxtaposed against a carefully crafted contemporary material palette, which includes burnished concrete and ceramic tiles.
The simple interiors are given a strong sense of character with eclectic furnishings and artwork styled by Wendy van Niekerk.
Different parts of the home branch off a central courtyard and weave together.
Three generations can gather around the picnic table in the dining area of the home.
The home near Saratoga Springs, New York, features custom-designed furnishings, as well as brightly colored sheet-metal partitions and finishes.
The angled entry foyer is wrapped in plywood with concealed access to roof storage spaces. Built-in seating provides storage for daily wares and a spot to put on shoes and drop school bags.
Timber stairs lead from the entrance block up to the master bedroom.
Concrete stairs leading down to the barbecue area and up to the home office.
At the other end of the plan, the master bedroom is hidden behind translucent wall panels, which amplifies illumination both ways. A sliding book display panel hides away the staircase to the attic when closed.
Three-ply birch from Th&h Hardwoods keeps the cabinetry streamlined throughout.
A concrete block wall (above) separates the entry from the living area, where an Arne Norell Kontiki easy chair joins an Eames lounge chair.
After a lifetime of random remodels, this 1959 Northwest contemporary ranch home in Seattle's Madison Park neighborhood finally received an overhaul that makes it shine. Seattle–based SHED Architecture & Design undid the outdated layers, updating and modernizing the home while paying respect to its original midcentury charm. The renovation juxtaposes light and dark elements—Douglas fir is set against dark bricks and oversized concrete floor tiling. This convention aligns with the home's original material palette while adding a contemporary vibe.
The gallery-like hallway leads to the back of the house.
The entry display wall.
The courtyard is the first thing a visitor sees upon entering the Schechter family's Sarasota Modern home, highlighting the connection between inside and out that is so important to living in Florida.
The slatted exterior allows natural light to filter into the home while fostering a sense of protection.
The main entry opens up to an expansive living room, while a long hallway continues behind the kitchen and leads back outside. A skylight appears to divide the home in half, creating an interplay of light, space, and form.
Prefabricated cross-laminated timber was used to construct the freestanding walls that provide storage and organize the spaces of the ground floor as well as the load-bearing floor deck used for the upper level.
The covered entrance hall frames views of the valley below.
A view down the bedroom hall with a glimpse of the master bedroom straight ahead. The hall connects to two secondary bedrooms on the left side.
Does a home in Palm Springs need to conform to midcentury design? London transplant and homeowner of a renovated midcentury modern house Jade Spalding knew how she felt: "I wanted to stay true to the midcentury modern vibe, of course, but also make it my own. I think sometimes, especially in Palm Springs, people can be a bit serious about midcentury design and so they stick to a very in-the-box approach when renovating. I really wanted to have a bit of fun with it and break a few rules! Who says midcentury can't branch out a bit!?"
The view of the vestibule from the bedroom wing. On this side, shelving is installed for books, coats, and shoes.
Slatted built-ins frame the glass vestibule that connects to the entry to the right and opens up to the outdoor deck on the left.
At the heart of the great room is a custom cabinetry system by Seattle-based Henrybuilt. Covered in laminate with plywood trim, the unit wraps around a powder room and features built-in storage and space for a kitchen on the other side.
The home received an "A" energy rating and an "A" emissions rating for use of ACS solar panels, low primary energy consumption (15.76 kWh / year m2), and low CO2 emissions (2.73 kg CO2/m2 year) .
The bedroom on the upper level can be partitioned off with a curtain for privacy.
The view from the upper level bedroom towards the front door. Glass walls "try to be as transparent as possible—and almost seem to disappear," says João Paulo.
A cut-out, triangular shelf underneath the staircase allows Cornuelle to display art and books.
Inside the entry porch, an unconditioned hallway leads to the screened porch.
The materials of the house come together in one artful shot: concrete, metal, cedar, and glass.
Custom steel panels wrap around the bistro nook.
The abundance of glazing gave rise to the project’s name, Transparent.
"In summer, we love the rooftop deck; in winter, the heated concrete slab," says Adair. "Previously we were forever cold in winter, and got no sun in summer."
An oversized piece of artwork greets visitors once they step into the glazed entry vestibule, with the living room and deck beyond. The wide opening and lack of doors between the vestibule and the "living" volume of the two shed-like structures allows not only for ease of movement and sightlines, but for light and air to travel through the spaces.
To create a low-energy house, several passive environmental strategies have been incorporated into the home, including a heated floor system and exterior automated wood blinds. "Natural air ventilation in every room and cross-ventilation between opposite facades keeps the need for air conditioning to a minimum,
Natural stone abounds in the design.
Fujita incorporates multiple textures to add variation to the nearly monochrome palette.
A mural tells the story of Shake Shack in chronological order in a playful way.
A simple, clean palette and double-duty lighting brighten up the entryway. Chioco selected a thin suspension light in brass from Juniper Lighting, a blue Scandinavian kilm runner from Black Sheep Unique, and a Danish bench from The Renner Project to cozy up the space.
In the reception area, Geremia Design called upon Chambers Art & Design to co-design and engineer a stretched fabric screen depicting Yosemite's Half Dome. The pendant lighting is by Workstead.
Spanning 10,000 square feet, the subterranean museum is comprised of 10 galleries (seven indoor and three outdoor), a cafe, and a reading room.
Apart from the local topography, the residence also draws inspiration from natural light, which seeps in via carefully articulated crevices.
Geremia Design worked with lighting designer Rosie Li to engineer and fabricate a large-scale map installation inspired by elevation markers. Light bulbs pinpoint nine summits and points of interest across the Yosemite Valley. Bay Area–based artist Avila Rose Signs used silver lead to hand-paint the Merced River running through the map; the lines glint in the afternoon sun.
The hexagonal rooms feature the same recessed, triangular lights that Wright used in the Guggenheim Museum.
The home’s concrete floors, wood ceilings, and glazed expanses strengthen its connection with the outdoor landscape.

More than a way to get from point A to point B, modern hallways are important transitional spaces that connect both rooms and people. A well-designed hallway maximizes our experience of moving between activities and stages of the day. The photos below showcase some outstanding examples with various flooring options from hardwood to concrete.