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Leslie Pantry April 10th, 2018 - 15:22:51
Storage places need not to be spectacular from the outside. A little creativity of designing a jar or big can may be used and whats stored inside is your 5 pounds sugar or flour. It is a matter of economy of space and the usefulness of the receptacle. Your displayed furniture can have aesthetics purpose and dual use. For your cabinets you can share putting some ceramic wares and some extra stocks like pasta or canned goods. It is all a matter of arranging them properly so that they may not look messy or jumbled. A pantry can be so simple yet functional. What you need to do is to organize and make it fit for your familys needs.
Upon doing my Spring Cleaning, I wanted to share with you some Kitchen Basics. It is my belief that every home needs a well organized pantry. If you dont have the luxury of a walk in pantry, dont despair! You should be able to designate and organize an area in your home to serve as the pantry. Even if you put up shelves in your basement. The benefits of maintaining a well-stocked and neatly organized pantry are numerous. A bonus is that you wont have to make as many trips to the store. If you follow these easy steps that I have outlined in this article for you -- by starting with keeping items inventoried and making a complete list of what you need to purchase -- it will not only save you much aggravation, but will allow you to use the coupons you have clipped and purchase items on sale and even in bulk, saving you: gas, time and money! As well as your sanity!
2. The heaviest of items should go on the lower shelves. Especially if you have a lazy Susan installed. For example, you have a large can of Tomato Sauce, put it on the lowest shelf with the canisters for your baking goods. In the meantime, leave the upper shelves open for those items that you use frequently, and lighter weight items like beans, pasta and/or rice. 3. By using canisters you can keep dry goods and baking items such as: flour and sugar, fresh and bug free. You can keep smaller items, such as tea and coffee, dried fruits and bouillon in small baskets and/or plastic bins, which also helps keep them fresh. 4. Group items that are alike together: breakfast items, snack items, baking goods, cleaning supplies, dish linens, etc. It is important that if you take a bit of time to consider how things are arranged in the grocery store where you typically shop, you can group your pantry items similarly. Using subgroups will help to keep things more neatly stored and easily accessible. For example, all canned goods go on one shelf, organized into subgroups such as: fruits, vegetables, soups, crackers and cookies, etc.
If you cant get everything into the pantry neatly, you might store non-essential items in a more "remote" storage location such as the garage or basement. Basic Pantry Staples: Baking Soda Baking Powder Corn Starch Flour Sugar (Powdered, Granulated and Brown) Yeast Stock (Chicken, Beef, Vegetable) Maple Syrup Cooking Wine Milk Butter Eggs Mustard Lemons (or Lemon Juice) Mayonnaise Garlic Hot Sauce Onions Parmesan cheese Other Handy Pantry Items: Dried Beans Pastas Spaghetti Sauce Canned Soup (Cream of Chicken or Mushroom) Various Cheeses Sour Cream Cream Cheese Frozen Vegetables (usually frozen taste better) Potatoes Celery Carrots.