Hanging entryway shelf cannot be the first room you think of when considering a kitchen renovation but often it’s a hard-wearing closet that looks a lot of use. Many homes use entryway closets to store family coats, winter boots, umbrellas and exterior clothing such as hats, scarves and gloves. Sometimes the front closet is so full of seasonal clothing that there is no room for guest storage. A rebuilding of the closet to solve family as well as guest storage needs ensures that everyone feels welcome at the front door. Measure your existing entry party cabinet. Check if there is an adjacent room that you can use to make your closet bigger.
Transfer your measurements to 1/4 inch millimeter paper. Draw your walls 3/32-inches thick. Enter your door and die swing, any windows, electrical outlets, lamps or other utilities in the area. Contain the full entrance of the drawing as well as essential parts of adjoining rooms. Especially if they share a common wall with the closet. This will show you the relationship each room has to the next room. Mark and mark your floor plan so that it shows the closet dimensions and space dimensions. Place the floor plan on a smooth surface table and tape it down.
Place the lime paper over the graph paper and tape the lime paper. List of improvements you would like to make through the cabinet remodel on the right side of the lime paper. Draw in the new cabinet. This is especially important if you make the closet bigger by breaking through an adjacent wall into another room. Note the new dimensions. Sketch how you expect to organize the new cabinet to meet your family’s needs. This may include built-in shelves, hooks, multiple cabinet rods, shelves for shoes or boots, a guest coat hanging area and other enhancements.
Select the location of new lights, contacts or stores. If you want to set up a recharge station for mobile phones inside the closet, note this intention on the plan in the area where you might like such an add-on. Use floor plan and design to estimate the cost of materials needed to transform the closet. The dimensions of the walls will allow you to calculate how many spikes you need. The height multiplied by the width of walls, ceilings and floors will give you the square footage of necessary plasterboard and flooring materials. The location of switches and electrical outlets. And also the amount of these items can be added to your material list, which cans overhead or other light fixtures.