Nina Ford Base Cabinets January 09th, 2018 - 10:09:59
However, if you are careful, purchasing cabinets online can be a smart budget move. You can purchase budget-friendly pre-made or stock kitchen cabinets that you repaint or finish yourself. Most times, you will have to install them yourself, so be prepared. Then again, your tastes may involve buying or designing custom cabinets online. You may require a special height, or you just want a unique look. You might want circular cabinets or some other shape! Some kitchen cabinet designs have glass inlays or fronts; those are usually always semi-custom or custom made. Other "bonus" perks that you may wish to install in your cabinets are pull out butcher blocks, rotating shelves, or pockets or spice racks on the inside of the cabinet doors themselves.
Custom Cabinets Custom Cabinets will almost always be the best quality cabinets that you can find. The cabinet company will usually visit your kitchen or bathroom and take field measurements themselves, and together with you, will design a functional layout for your project. In terms of quality, the cabinetmaker has to make each unit individually, so quality will be very high. Cabinet carcasses will typically be made out of 5/8" or 3/4" material, whether its a laminate material for ease of cleaning, or a hardwood plywood, it will be substantially stronger than particle board or medium density fiber-board.
Have you been shopping for kitchen cabinetry and been dissatisfied with the selection of the big box stores and import cabinet dealers? Well perhaps you should really take a close look at considering custom built kitchen cabinets as an option for your kitchen remodel project. Here I will discuss some of the advantages and disadvantages of both stock and custom cabinetry. Stock Kitchen Cabinetry What are stock kitchen cabinetry? Stock kitchen cabinets are cabinetry that are pre-built to a specific size and then resold by a cabinetry dealer. Stock cabinets are typically produced in 2 inch increments. In some basic kitchen layouts such as an L shaped kitchen you can lay cabinets out without much problem.
In straight-run base-cabinets, one consideration that should be a priority is, if at all possible, to include "roll-outs" (variably called roll-out shelves, trays, etc.) factory-installed inside them; this is because "roll-outs" provide much better accessibility to items stored there (but, if your budget will only allow one roll-out per cabinet, be sure to place it on the cabinets bottom level). But, in case you happen to not be replacing perfectly fine base cabinets which do not have "roll-outs", all is not lost; that advantage can be added later via "inserts". And, if you are then unable to find "inserts" from a manufacturer, they can be self-built and installed.