Efficiently Organize Your Lower Kitchen Cabinets. No matter what you’re storing in your kitchen cabinets, you’ll want to make the most of your vertical space. Many lower cabinets have a half shelf for this very reason. However, you may want to remove it, or have it removed, so you can install several pull-out shelves, or store baking sheets vertically in pull-out cabinet organizers.
Contrasting colors really set off this kitchen. From the white shaker cabinets and white quartz counter top to the brown alder furniture style cabinets. Throw in a custom range hood to wrap existing metal range hood, this kitchen really shows itself off.
It’s easier than ever before to add pull out shelves made to fit your existing cabinets. We simply need a few measurements, and we’re off to the shop! These pull out shelves are great for you to get, and stay, organized in the kitchen – making your lives easier at the same time. No more having to do a yoga move to get to an item in the back of your cabinet. Save your knees and back with the super convenient sliding shelves – custom fit into any size cabinet you have.
Imagine…finding that long lost pan or cooking pot will simply be a thing of the past. By retrofitting your cabinets today with custom made to fit slide outs, your kitchen will get organized quicker and everything you store can be easily reached. Our prices start at $75 for a pull out shelf installed. Call or email for more information, prices and schedule.
We have some available options for you:
- Standard full-extension slide-out shelves
- Standard full-extension slide-out shelves with a soft close mechanism
- Specialty full-extension slide-out shelves (over extended)
- Standard finished plywood sides or solid hardwood finished sides
- Hardwood fronts matching existing cabinet fronts
- Fits any cabinet in your kitchen or bathroom
- Custom made drawers for plumbing obstructions
- Double full-extension cabinet organizers for larger cabinets
A deep drawer is a safe place for your pots and pans in your kitchen. Why not utilize the extra space in these deep drawers for the essential small utensils, like stirring spoons and tongs. Right below the cooktop, where it’s handy, having a sliding tray on top of the deep storage area for your pots is not only convenient, it’s also very safe.
While you’re at the cooktop and see the need to quickly attend to one of the pans, like stirring or turning the meat, you realize that you haven’t prepared your utensils prior to your now immediate need. No worries – the drawer right below has your solution – and not having to leave the cooktop to go find that your set of tongs is reassuring and probably a little safer.
So, when you’re in the market for the next kitchen remodel or make-over, simply keep this in mind. A little retro-fitting can be a game changer in your kitchen operations to keep you from getting so steamed, so to speak.
There are many choices one must make when designing a kitchen: what goes where, what that ‘what’ should look like, paint color, counter top material, hardware design, the list goes on and on. Perhaps the most important decision, style wise at least, is door and drawer front style. Door and drawer front styles set the tone of the kitchen. They are a starting point that, once decided, should help you make all your other decisions.
Like with everything in this business, when it comes to door and drawer front style, there are many options from which to choose. But, once you understand the basic types of door and drawer fronts you should be able to figure out what style best suits your desired look. There are four basic types of door and drawer fronts: raised panel, recessed flat panel, recessed bead board and slab. Drawer fronts come in these four styles as well as one more style named profiled.
You can mix and match the styles between the doors and the drawer fronts or you can keep them the same. Some clients choose one door style for the top or wall cabinets and another one for the bottom or base cabinets. Others use one style for the top or “A” drawer front and another style for the bottom or “B” drawer fronts. However, in order to keep the design from getting too busy if the top and bottom drawer fronts are different styles, then the ”B” drawer fronts should match style of the base doors.
Though there are exceptions to all rules and some of the most exceptional kitchens have broken these rules creatively, certain door and drawer front styles tend to go with certain design looks.Raised panel door styles are generally used in traditional kitchens. Raised panel styles are also used when trying to achieve an old world look- think Tuscan, French or English Country. Recessed flat panel doors generally show up in rustic, contemporary and transitional kitchens. The simple lines of a recessed flat panel door or drawer front appeal to minimalists and those who are generally not fans of fussy or frilly design. Slab doors are often in modern and contemporary styles.This is the most minimal door style and is usually used in a place where other aesthetic features besides door and drawer front styles, like wood choice, finish or design features, should take center stage. Recessed bead board door styles are commonly used in country, cottage, or beachy kitchens. Recessed bead board door and drawer fronts create a relaxed look that fits in well with casual decor.
When a cabinet has a face frame the door can be attached to this frame in a couple of different manners. The doors can be inset into the face frame. This is called an inset door and is perhaps the most traditional of all the options and generally the most costly. The doors can also sit on top, partially covering the frame. This is called partial overlay and is used in traditional and rustic looks. Lastly, the door can fully overlay the face frame called, you guessed it, full overlay. Full overlay is currently the most popular style. It is used in all types of designs, but most commonly in modern, contemporary or transitional looks. When a cabinet does not have a face frame and is therefore frame-less the door has no choice but to full overlay the cabinet box, resulting in a full-overlay look.
Again, take time with this decision. It will set the stylistic tone of your kitchen and, along with the finish and design, it is the most aesthetic choice you will make.