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Make the most of the space you have by installing built-in food storage larder closets, free-standing larders, a kitchen dresser, or even a basic utility drinks trolley. There's no need to spend a lot of money if you have a lovely built-in pantry or larder, especially if you're on a budget, and you can adapt and repurpose the storage you already have. So, before you begin, examine your area and determine which storage options are ideal for you and your budget.
Perfect for dry or prepared foods like potatoes or crisp packages. Invest in some lovely baskets for your larders, either with or without lids, that are both functional and fashionable. We believe that everything in your home, including the practical items, should be beautiful.
Hang your kitchen items up high to keep your worktops clutter-free. This is especially beneficial in tiny kitchens when counter space is restricted. Alternatively, for people who like a pared-down, minimalist aesthetic in their houses. It's also great for non-food things like pots, pans, and cooking tools, as well as larders.
Our small team of buyers has carefully picked styles that will fit into kitchens large and small, including freestanding narrow larders and double larders. They each have the storage space you need to stay organized, with robust shelving, door racks, baskets, large drawers, and spacious crates. The additional door storage also helps to maximize space and makes retrieving common spices, sauces, and oils much easier.
A larder is a large storage unit. As a result, making sure it fits fluidly and comfortably into your kitchen or dining room is crucial. Our thin larders typically have a width of 70cm or less, while our double larders range in width from 100cm to 120cm, depending on the design. For the most part, the depth is 55cm, so make sure you can open and close the doors completely. Before you buy, make sure you double-check the measurements.
If you only need some more storage space for jars, appliances, culinary books, or cookware, our shaker cupboards are a great option. Almost anything may be given a home on movable shelves and is conveniently accessible.
For busy kitchens, our narrow larders have a more considered design. Many include a tiny wine rack, which is excellent for holding your favorite bottles. As previously mentioned, the handy door racks enable you to keep daily basics like olive oil or sauces close at hand. Worktops are also kept neat and clutter-free by storing them here.
If you need a bit additional storage, our double-door larders offer plenty of easy-to-access room. Additional drawers and shelf for storing the essentials and more are included in this larger version of the narrow larder.
If you're seeking to reorganize your current larder or if your new larder has just arrived, here are some suggestions for keeping it tidy and accessible.
We know it sounds obvious, but having everything visible and clearly labeled makes life lot easier and makes everything appear cleaner and more organized — even if it isn't! It will also assist you avoid purchasing non-essential duplicates when you go shopping.
Dried goods (beans, pulses, rice, pasta, etc.) can be decanted into readily available glass jars to keep everything visible. You won't forget what's what if you name the jars with baggage tags, simple sticky labels, or a brush of chalkboard paint with a chalk pen on hand. For those less often used foods in your pantry, you may also write a purchase date or best before date.
You may organize what goes where based on use, category, or size. There is no one-size-fits-all solution, so you may want to try a few to find what works best. As previously stated, the objective is to keep everything visible, therefore height may be something to consider. For example, storing larger or taller tins at the back. If you store most of your dried goods in glass jars, you may have quite a few, so organize them here by meal (for example, porridge oats on one shelf and pasta on another), or simply by frequency of usage.
This isn't precisely accurate, but we're firm believers in 'tidy house, tidy mind,' so this idea is in the same line! Close the doors to your larder and forget about it, but having a cleaning program in place can help keep it organized as well. Before you start putting new packets in, wipe off the shelves and wash the jars.
Knowing how to zone your home for greater organization is influenced by the amount of space you have. Regardless of how big or tiny your pantry is, making sure everything has a home is a great place to start – and half of the battle. It's also crucial to know and comprehend where you spend the majority of your time. Is it possible that it's in the living room or the kitchen? High-traffic areas, such as the corridor, are also taken into account. When it comes to zoning, these are the greatest areas to concentrate on because here is where you will notice the most difference.
Shoes, backpacks, coats, and wellies are the classic clutter culprits when it comes to organization. Furthermore, we use things on a daily basis, so storage must not only be functional, but also accessible and simple to live with.
Although it is unlikely that you will be able to keep coats and footwear for all four seasons in this space, a practical solution for the current season will make you feel more organized and prepared for hectic mornings.
Many of us may be using our kitchens as a home office at the same time. For zoning this area and keeping a decent work/life balance, a filing system and strong larders will be useful. Important paperwork and notes should be kept away from workstations where you're preparing dinner and brewing excessive cups of coffee.
Separate zones in the kitchen are also crucial from a sanitary standpoint. You could, for example, keep some or all of your cleaning supplies under the sink. These should be organized by frequency of usage or required to keep them secure and organized.
One of life's disappointments is losing bank statements, receipts, and crucial papers, so instead of storing it all crammed in the top drawer of your larders or elsewhere in the workplace, consider using a basket or box file for each area to store pertinent documents stashed inside. Appliance instructions and invoices, for example, could be kept in the kitchen, while furniture instructions and later receipts could be kept in each room. You'll always know where everything is and find it easier that way. Isn't that all any of us want when it comes to house organization?

Taking your new kitchen design beyond the standard larder cupboard is a terrific way to increase its functionality and effectiveness. Here's a rundown of some possibilities:
The most straightforward and cost-effective alternative. The benefit is that a cabinet with a shelf is the most affordable alternative. The disadvantage is that getting to the back of a fixed shelf might be difficult, and you may need to take items from the front to get there. A drawer line unit, which consists of a shallow drawer above a cabinet door below, is a variant on the standard cupboard.
Drawers come in a variety of heights and widths, making them a versatile storage option. We may create a variety of combinations to meet your storage needs. Deeper drawers are often referred to as pan drawers, which can limit what people can put in them. We recommend that you consider them as a pull-out shelf. They extend completely, allowing access to items in the back without having to move items in the front. The disadvantage is that they are more expensive than a larder cupboard, but budget permitting, they provide much better access.
Larders in corners
The "L" type (which goes on either side of the corner) or the "blind" corner type are the two types of corner units (where one cupboard tucks behind the adjacent cupboard).
L-shaped corners: These provide an excellent balance of storage capacity, price, and accessibility. A L corner's doors fold out of the way to enable easy access to the larder cupboard, and the shelf provides ample storage. A carousel can be attached to the back of the cupboard for easier access. We prefer solid shelves to the wire baskets featured on some other kitchen companies' cheaper units because they give more sturdy storage and prevent little items from falling through.
Pullouts from corners: When a "blind" corner is employed in a design, access to the back of a typical shelf-equipped cupboard is severely limited. Access is substantially improved with a pullout. There are two types of corner pull-out larders: "Le Mans" style and "Magic Corner" style. A Le Mans is a kidney-shaped shelf that pivots forwards out of the cabinet, allowing easier access to the back half of the shelf. Magic corners work in a similar way - each layer is made up of two independent rectangular baskets that pull out of the cabinet one after the other for easier access. Corner pull outs are recommended for blind corners because they provide better access.
Remove the larder baskets.
Pullout baskets come in a variety of forms and sizes, but we've put them together for ease of use. The door is frequently attached to a double tier basket on the thinner ones (150, 200, or 300mm wide). If you're a serious cook, these can be useful for keeping bottles and spice jars near to hand next to the stove. Tea towel rails and baking tray storage are two other narrow pullouts. Individual pull-out baskets can be utilized in a cupboard to replace static shelves. These normally range in width from 300mm to 600mm and are a relatively simple retrofit option for improving accessibility in an existing kitchen.
Larders with Pullouts
A customer's wish list for their new kitchen frequently includes pantry storage. A pull-out larder provides a lot of storage for the amount of space it takes up – generally twice as much as a comparable width base unit and regular wall cabinet. We normally request pull-out larders with solid shelves for improved storage stability, similar to carousels. The disadvantages are that pull out larders do not carry as much weight as drawers (see below); access to a basket can be restricted by the basket above or the front door; and if the cupboard door is hung from the larder pull out, it can become misaligned with adjacent cupboards due to the weight in a loaded unit. Pull out larders for 300 or 400mm wide units and space towers (below) for bigger units are recommended.
Towers in Space
Behind a hinged pantry door, the Space tower is a stack of internal drawers (typically 5). The benefits are numerous: each drawer can be pulled out independently, allowing easy access and viewing of contents; they carry more weight per drawer than an equivalent pull out larder basket; and the larder doors are hinged independently of the drawers, preventing misalignment as the drawers are loaded. Internal drawers from a space tower can be used in much larger cupboards - if you have the space, a double door space tower larder with a width of 800, 900, or 1000mm will provide plenty of storage. The biggest disadvantage is that the drawer positions are fixed, whereas the basket positions in a pull out larder can be adjusted.
Drawers for Plinth
A plinth drawer might give additional storage if space is limited and you have a built-in oven. They fit under a built-in oven to create a pan drawer depth unit, which is ideal for larger roasting pans and baking trays in small kitchens.
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