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Leslie Pantry April 26th, 2018 - 13:12:52
After you have installed your pantry shelving, take a look at what you store in your pantry and think about additional ways to organize them. Keep items you use closer to the front and items you do not use as often to the back. Consider purchasing a few storage containers to contain those smaller items that seem to scatter easily. If your pantry also serves as storage for a broom or mop, consider installing holders on the back of the door designed specifically to hold these items. As you are organizing, be sure to keep similar items together. For example, designate one shelf for small kitchen appliances and another for the cans of food. Many people tend to ignore organizing their pantry since it is most often hidden behind closed door and out of sight. However, organization of your pantry does not just make it "look good" - it can add additional storage space to your home. By adding the right type of pantry shelving and organizing the items on the shelves, you can maximize your space without building a bigger house.
Pantry organizers come in a variety of shapes, sizes and functions. Your pantry is basically a filing system - for food! So whatever pantry organisation system you go for, it doesnt necessarily need to LOOK good. Far more important is a) that you make the maximum use of the space available in your pantry and b) when you walk in you can find exactly what you were looking for - immediately! There are several basic types of pantry organizer: shelves and shelf organizers, door and wall racks, drawers and baskets, crates and totes. You need to find the right combination of these to suit your particular space - one size cannot fit all, and you may need to either get your measuring tape out or call a professional.
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.
Consider moving food items to drawers. More items can be stored in a drawer; label tops for quick identification. Install roll-out pantry drawers for easier access. Because you can see more, you can store more. Reclaim a closet. Reclaim storage between studs of wall. Take out the kitchen soffits to move infrequently used items above kitchen cabinets; make new pantry cabinet space below. Delegate pantry food storage outside of the kitchen: under the living room couch or out in the garage. Tuck pantry food items inside decorative furnishings, like a crock. Think on a smaller scale: consider a mini-version of a walk-in pantry. Take 12" out of hallway width for pantry shelves. Recycle wooden crates from wine, mount to walls as a shelf (can get free from wine stores or superstores).