Start typing to see products you are looking for.
  • Menu

Shopping cart





Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards can be a very useful object to consider when designing your kitchen. But there are many various larder unit designs, and each one offers certain advantages. To make sure you obtain the ideal larder for your new kitchen, you might want to take some time to read this article.

The five adjustable, substantial shelves that come with these pull-out larder units may be readily removed from the wirework by raising up and drawing out. This enables you to adjust the shelf spacing to fit the goods you intend to store in your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Simply remove one of the wire shelves if you find that you need a little extra room for taller things.

You can reach the contents of the pull-out larder unit from either side as the door and unit itself open in your direction.

This item will work best in a roomy kitchen where there won't be any obstructions or clashes with other Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

These units contain 6 fixed shelves in the door, each of which can accommodate objects with a maximum height of 29 cm.

Additionally, there are six adjustable shelves inside the Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Large goods might be a little trickier to place on a higher shelf because of the way this unit opens because the pulling mechanism that pulls the shelves out towards you passes through it.

This unit is perfect if you have a lot of bottles, jars, and packages that you need to store away because it has a door that opens like the other units in your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Any kitchen would be delighted to have a swing out larder unit. It includes five sizable adjustable shelves that move in your direction as soon as the door is opened, saving you the trouble of having to reach around to the back of the Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Once more, to create some extra space inside the unit itself, simply remove one of the shelves towards the back of the Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

If you need to store a lot of bulky stuff, such as family-sized Shreddies boxes, this cabinet is ideal.

This item comes in the following widths: • 500mm wide

  • 600 mm broad

In the example, the unit also has some interior lights that turns on when the door is opened.

This is perfect for such a large container and lights up its contents, making it simpler to find what you're looking for.


Internal drawer Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards


The internal drawer larder unit is a slightly different sort of larder unit since it has 4 large pull-out drawers instead of wireworks, which can accommodate a lot of stuff. These drawers are perfect for storing common items like pasta, jars, and tins.

Additionally, there is some open cabinet space above, similar to what you would find in a typical 560mm deep kitchen unit.

This item comes in the following widths: • 500mm wide

  • 600 mm broad

A similar internal Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards that is 1000 mm wide is also available. However, it only contains 2 of the unit's drawers, which provide excellent storage capacity for numerous saucepans, slow cookers, and other large equipment that you want to conceal out of the way until you need them again.

Finally, there are Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards that feature split doors in different configurations, giving you two spaces inside the unit to store items utilising shelves similar to what you would find in a base unit. If necessary, you can also purchase these units with only one door. The single-door tall larder units are perfect for storing tall things like mops, ironing boards, and brushes.

Additionally, there are Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards with doors that extend outward that are available in widths of 800 mm and 1000 mm.

walk-in refrigerators


With 12 shelf storage sections and enough for 14 bottles in the bottle rack, the walk-in pantry provides a tonne of storage.

There is Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards, and it has three alternative door configurations, as illustrated below. To match the lines of the other base or wall units, the larder units with several vertical doors are connected together.

Our flexible Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards enables you to maximise your available space and design the right cabinet to house your kitchen necessities. For a piece that is uniquely yours, combine your choice of top, middle, and base drawers and cupboards with your choice of colour and fixtures.

Modular larders can be utilised separately or in groups by combining the bottom, middle, and optional top cupboard pieces.


Dimensions: The tops of the larders are all D: 63 cm, including a 2 cm overhang at the back of the cabinets.


H: 186 cm* or H: 233 cm* if top cupboards are optional.


Are you using "wall to wall" space for your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards?

The grid's dimensions are specified to the nearest centimetre. Single 491mm, double 946mm, triple 140mm, four-way 1856mm, five-way 2311mm, and six-way 2774mm are the precise width measurements.

How to make your modular furniture step by step:

  • Use our modular grid tool in the "customise" area to choose the proper base units based on the length of your desired wall storage. To place it on the grid, just drag & drop.

As you mix the pieces to get your desired setup, the size will appear in the grid.

  • From our selection of paint colours, select your finishes to go with your interiors.
  • Whether you're starting from scratch or modifying an existing design, our guide will walk you through everything you need to consider when planning your new kitchen.

The first thing to decide is whether you want to renovate your current Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards or start from scratch before you begin planning a new one.

Consider what you now have and what you like and dislike about it. Making a list of the things you want to preserve, transfer, or completely remove can be useful.

  • If your kitchen's arrangement is efficient, keeping your sink and appliances in the same location will save you money.
  • Measure the available area for your kitchen before making any decisions about what can and cannot be relocated.

Many of the large Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards offer planning services and tools if you'd prefer expert assistance with the design of your new kitchen. It's still best to be prepared with dimensions when making initial inquiries.

Our assessment of the top kitchen brands includes information on each brand's planning services as well as the kitchen businesses that received the highest client ratings. It also contains details about our brand-new lab-based kitchen unit evaluations, which resulted in three products winning a Best Buy. For one of its products, one brand received a noteworthy score of 88%.

How to create a Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

Consider carefully how you use your present space and how you would like to utilise the new one during the planning process, which is the crucial time to think about major modifications to the design of your kitchen.

Before you begin, ask yourself these questions:

  • How are you able to navigate your kitchen? The refrigerator and work surface, for example, should be close to one other if you frequently use them both at the same time.
  • Where do you make your meals? Place your workstation area near the stove or another area where you enjoy cooking. What kind of storage do you require? Do you require more than you already possess? Open bookcases or substantial, deep cabinets?

In your kitchen, who will you be entertaining? You might need room for Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards bar or table where guests can relax and chat with you while you cook. What dishes and utensils do you use the most? Make sure your new kitchen design will make them accessible.

  • Do you own a lot of technology? • Do you have room for the huge appliances you want? If you want them on display, you'll need lots of workstation space; if they'll be hidden, you'll need deep Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards. Range cookers and American-style refrigerators freezers, for instance, will take up a lot of room.

Keep in mind the limitations of your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards, such as its size and the placement of doors, windows, and plug connections. If no structural repair is anticipated, you must be honest about the capacity of your space.

If you don't have much room, check out our small kitchen ideas for tips on how to utilise every inch.

How should my kitchen be measured?

On graph paper, draw the layout of your current kitchen (or an empty kitchen if you intend to start from scratch). Because kitchen manufacturers prefer to utilise metric measures, use them.

See an illustration of how to measure your kitchen in the photos below. The first displays an aerial view of the entire space.

Take measurements across each wall and from the ceiling to the floor. As rooms can be slightly asymmetrical and not entirely square at every place, it is worthwhile to measure the same wall or floor several times.

Measure along the floor, halfway up the wall, and close to the ceiling to determine the width between the Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards. Measure the distance from the floor to the ceiling at three spots along the wall. It's a good idea to write down each wall's measures separately and give them a name, such as "wall one," "wall two," etc. Any architectural details, such as cornices, should be noted.

Take note of the placement and size of the windows and doors. Include the space between them as well as the distance between them and the ground. When measuring windows and doors, you need account for the window or door frame (sometimes referred to as the trim), therefore measure away from these Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Also notice the direction they open and how much space they require to expand fully. Give each window and door a name, such as "window one" and "window two."

current kitchen Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

If there are any kitchen units you want to keep, include them in your layout along with their width, height, and depth measurements as well as any necessary distances from them to the walls and floor.

If Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards is fixed to a wall, you would want to include measures to the floor and other walls, but if it is on the floor in a corner, you would only measure the distance to the other wall.

Draw attention to the locations of the electrical outlets, the cable paths leading to the appropriate appliance, and the plumbing and waste pipes. Plan to retain them where they are if at all possible because moving them will increase the expense.

Measure these items' height, width, and depth if you can, as well as, preferably, their distance from other walls, the floor, and the ceiling. Any other fixed features, such as radiators, should be noted.

A designer will produce a digital layout of your kitchen based on the specifications you discuss with them. This service is offered by the majority of national kitchen companies. The majority of them also offer an online design tool that you may use at home, either before or after a consultation.

The companies that do what are listed below. You may learn more about each company's design services and what its clients thought of it by clicking on the links to take you to each review page.

It's important to keep the following things in mind if you wish to add more specifics to your measuring plan or use an online planning tool:

  • Keep the distance between the sink, refrigerator, and cooker in the work triangle (see the above figure) at seven metres or less. As a result, cooking will be simpler because you won't need to travel as far.
  • Leave a 40 cm space between the nearest opposing unit and an open kitchen door. To allow for two people to move about simultaneously, aim for a minimum of 120 cm between parallel runs of kitchen units. • Most Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards open up to a maximum of 60 cm. Oven doors typically open by 50 cm, while dishwashing machine doors by 60 cm. The average worktop height is 90 cm, but this may not be ideal for all people. Make sure the elbows are a few centimetres above the kitchen counters.
  • If the width of your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards one wall to the other is less than 180 cm, standard 60 cm-deep units will be difficult to fit. Find thinner 50cm-deep units to solve this.

Leave a minimum of 40 cm between the worktop and any wall-mounted cabinets.

  • When determining the dimensions of your units, be careful to account for end panel space (if required).

To guarantee that you can fit the cornice, measure the height of the wall units (the section of wood fitted along the top of wall units to give them a finished appearance).

  • Determine how many Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards and how much plinth (the piece that goes down the bottom of base units) and cornice you'll need. In case any are harmed during delivery or installation, you might want to acquire extra to spare yourself time and aggravation.

Are you prepared to begin? Here's how to install a kitchen.

Owners of Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

We surveyed around 44% of kitchen owners, and they claimed they had no regrets about their space. 54% did, however, express remorse. *

To discover the biggest regrets so you can avoid them, log in or join Which?

All of the issues on the list can be resolved, subject to space limitations, provided your kitchen design is properly thought out.

The definition of Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards is accurate: it is a kitchen that is fastened to the walls, floor, or both. A freestanding kitchen isn't fitted and may theoretically be relocated. It often consists of numerous separate pieces of furniture. Both styles of kitchens have pros and cons.

advantages to standalone kitchens

  • Combine old and new, combine styles, products, materials, and colours to create a really unique kitchen.
  • Expand your kitchen design possibilities by using an old sideboard as a standalone Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards, pairing it with a mobile butcher block, or purchasing an ex-display kitchen countertop.
  • If you haven't found any kitchen designs you like, this is a great alternative.
  • Probably less expensive because you won't need a kitchen fitter and may be able to buy a lot used.

The drawbacks of Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

  • The cost of installation will probably be lower overall, but if you need any gas or water work done, you should consult an expert.
  • It might require more work. Many items are available to buy new, which will have been treated in the proper way. The furniture you use will need to work in a room that will get a lot of wear and tear and splashes from water and cooking. However, if you upcycle, you'll need to make sure it will work.
  • Even though the kitchen may be moved or changed, the furniture is probably hefty and might have left stains if left in one spot for a long period.
  • You won't get the smooth, streamlined appearance that a fitted kitchen can.

The best of both worlds can be achieved by combining the two styles. For instance, you could combine a fitted kitchen with Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards on wheels and a freestanding dresser. To get the ideal balance, you can use as many components from each style as you'd like.

For more information, including details on kitchen paint and inspiration, see our page on kitchen ideas. For advice on changing or painting kitchen doors, see our article on Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards.

Customized Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

While kitchen specialists like Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards will build a kitchen from scratch to meet your exact requirements, many big kitchen firms and DIY retailers only sell pre-made kitchens.

The apparent advantage of this is that your kitchen will be totally customised to your needs and lifestyle, utilise every available square inch, and be one-of-a-kind. The drawback is the expense; as you could expect, this calibre of work is more expensive.

We suggest getting in touch with a few businesses, including the larger Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards, regional kitchen suppliers, and carpenters, if you're interested in this kind of kitchen. By doing so, you can get a sense of which option would work best for you and the associated cost, which would probably differ between the three.

It's important to remember that even a specialist kitchen firm, especially the larger chains, is likely to base a kitchen design on its range, meaning it could not be entirely unique.

Additionally, many of the more well-known kitchen manufacturers provide a range of options to assist you in coming up with a layout that is specific to your requirements.

All professionals who display our logo have passed our stringent inspections. On our list of the top and worst kitchen firms, you can also discover how consumers felt about independents versus the more well-known brands.

Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards Storage should be a top priority when designing your kitchen because it was cited as one of the biggest regrets by many of the people we surveyed.

Identify your Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards

  • What do you need to keep, and how much space will you require for storage as a result?
  • What do you use frequently versus infrequently?
  • Where would it make the most sense to store the items you use frequently?

For instance, it might be helpful to keep a spice rack and cookbooks close by the stove if you like to experiment with different recipes and spices. Alternatively, if you're an experienced baker, it could be wise to keep your baking supplies close to the area where you'll be doing the majority of your preparation.

Consider the various storage options, such as Larders, Larder cupboards and pantry cupboards, open shelves, pull-out units, corner storage racks, hooks, freestanding units like dressers, floor-to-ceiling cupboards, plate racks, and wine racks, once you've considered what you want to store and where it makes the most sense to put things (built-in or freestanding).

Scroll To Top