Surfaces by design are proud to offer one of the best cabinet lines in the U.S.A., Holiday Kitchens from Rice Lake, Wisconsin. This line is fully custom if that what the project requires or semi-custom for a more traditional project. Do you like the “Euro” look? Holiday manufactures the finest frame-less cabinets in all North America. 

At Surfaces by Design we offer full service design and installation. Our professional installers are familiar with the cabinet line and local contractors have wisely chosen cabinets from Holiday.

Holiday Kitchens takes pride in their craftsmanship to the degree that they offer LIFE-TIME warranties. Stop by our showroom and see and touch these finely made cabinets filled with functional accessories to organize your kitchen and topped off with our very own granite fabricated in Duluth by our own craftsman.


More About Cabinetry...


The fundamental focus of the cabinet maker is the production of cabinetry. Although the cabinet maker may also be required to produce items that would not be recognized as cabinets, the same skills and techniques apply.


A cabinet may be built-in or free-standing. A built-in cabinet is usually custom made for a particular situation and it is fixed into position, on a floor, against a wall, or framed in an opening. For example modern kitchens are examples of built-in cabinetry. Free-standing cabinets are more commonly available as off-the-shelf items and can be moved from place to place if required. Cabinets may be wall hung or suspended from the ceiling.


Cabinets may have a face frame or may be of frameless construction (also known as European or euro-style). Face frame cabinets have a supporting frame attached to the front of the cabinet box. This face frame is usually 1½ inches in width. Mounted on the cabinet frame is the cabinet door. In contrast, frameless cabinet have no such supporting front face frame, the cabinet doors attach directly to the sides of the cabinet box. The box’s side, bottom and top panels are usually 5/8 to 3/4 inches thick, with the door overlaying all but 1/16 inch of the box edge.[5] Modern cabinetry is often frameless and is typically constructed from man-made sheet materials, such as plywood, chipboard or MDF. The visible surfaces of these materials are usually clad in a timber veneer, plastic laminate, or other material. They may also be painted.