Ready to build your modular kitchen? These 10 kitchen suppliers in the Philippines can guide you from start to finish, each with unique features and designs to suit your kitchen needs.
Luxury European kitchens cost an arm and two legs. Even the most affordable options are priced like a luxury car, making them a pipe dream for 99% of the population.
But what if you can get your dream luxury kitchen for a third of the price? Oppein, thethe largest kitchen cabinet manufacturer in the world, promises just that.
Oppein’s modular kitchen system combines function and style in their impressive range of designs, using quality materials and finishes once limited to high-end brands.
Trust that whatever look you’re going for, you can pull it off with Oppein: whether it’s a classic American-style country house; a warm, minimalist Scandinavian look with wooden accents; or something expressive and bright, with pops of color abound.
And once you’ve found your perfect look, Oppein’s state-of-the-art hardware adds luxurious ergonomics to your new kitchen. Motion-activated LEDs light up your kitchen with a flick of a wrist. Whisper-quiet soft close hinges make slamming doors a thing of the past. Storage solutions like pull-out pantries and corner shelves glide in and out to maximize space. You can even add wireless charging stations for your devices!
Pronounced “quick”, Kvik supplies kitchen cabinets and countertops in a minimalist and functional aesthetic, in pleasant nature-inspired colors and wood veneers.
Kvik believes in a Sociable Kitchen: a kitchen that’s not just a space for cooking, but also a venue for work, family, and play. Their modular system offers an integrated sofa to lounge on with your morning coffee, and a discreet pull-out table for conference calls on your laptop.
The sister company of Italian luxury furniture supplier Furnitalia, Space 2000 is a homegrown brand producing local modular systems with imported European materials. They furnished the world-class Grand Hyatt Manila Residences in Taguig, selecting high-gloss finishes and solid countertops for a hotel-like ambience.
Kuysen / Poggenpohl
Kuysen made a name for itself as a market leader in high-end home fittings, particularly with luxury faucet brand Hansgrohe.
On the kitchen end, they supply the ultra-premium German brand Poggenpohl, one of the top and oldest kitchen brands in the world. And we mean old—as in at least 100 years old. Also old enough to have invented the modern all-in-one kitchen with clean, lacquered surfaces.
Poggenpohl marries their heritage carpentry skills with contemporary design, calling their offerings “kitchen architecture”. Expect sophisticated yet functional design with refined, smart lines. For the men, there’s the darker, aluminum-fitted collaboration with Porsche Design.
Häcker (pronounced “HEY-ker”) is another heritage German brand just a few years younger than Poggenpohl. Their modular kitchens come in two lines: the entry-level Concept130, designed with a grid system to look great in any configuration; and the more high-end Systemat, which makes use of more premium materials like stone veneer and industrial steel.
Scavolini is Italy’s biggest kitchen brand, priding itself as the Ferrari of kitchens. They offer 50 different kitchen models that cater to different tastes, budgets, and layouts—some with tables, chairs, and stools to match! Their wide range of materials and cabinet finishes guarantees a kitchen that’s uniquely yours.
Another Italian brand, Valcucine designs beautiful kitchens equipped with hi-tech ergonomics that will make you feel like you’re in a sci-fi film. V-Motion, for example, opens cabinets, turns on the lights, and brings your kitchen to life with one wave of the hand; V-Light illuminates kitchen back panels like a window. And with sleek materials like anodized aluminum and Vitrum, the brand’s exclusive glass, a wide, sweeping Valcucine kitchen is an opulent addition to any home—provided that you have the space to house one. It’s the most expensive option on this list.
Swedish furniture retailing giant IKEA gets you a good-looking modular kitchen at dirt-cheap prices. Out of all the brands in this list, it’s most likely the least intimidating place to shop at, too. Building an IKEA kitchen almost feels like playing with adult Legos—you can mix and match different counters, cabinets, drawers, and shelves with a vast array of finishes to fit in your home, all without breaking the bank.
IKEA makes great products for its price, but affordability isn’t without its downsides. Cheaper materials—particleboard and MDF, specifically—won’t last you as long as the solid materials from Italian and German kitchens. Cabinet hinges and drawer slides can feel rough and flimsy compared to higher-end cabinetry hardware. And for better or for worse, everyone will know you got it from IKEA!
Metastone started off as a solid surface manufacturer, but has since expanded to modular kitchen systems. If it’s your first time building a kitchen, we suggest dropping by their office in SM Megamall to ask questions and familiarize yourself with the design process.
Optimus is the residential arm of ModulPlus Systems, a local kitchen store. They’ve supplied residences like One Serendra, Ayala’s Park Terraces, and Century City’s Knightbridge Residences with their modular kitchens. By combining local production with trusted hardware brands like Blum and Häfele, they provide functional, long-lasting kitchens at practical prices.
SieMatic is a renowned luxury brand credited with inventing the handleless kitchen. And like other German kitchen brands, they focus on well-crafted, functional kitchens with sharp, clean lines—simple canvases for showcasing premium materials such as solid wood, glass, and metal. Special innovations, such as a tiled mosaic finish that looks like a customized one-off piece, have won the brand numerous design awards.
Building a modular kitchen? Read our in-depth guide on HOW TO BUILD YOUR KITCHEN IN THE PHILIPPINES.
We recommend installing induction stoves into your brand new kitchen. Read why you should make the switch to induction.