Seacoast rustic modern kitchen Contemporary Kitchen, Boston
Rob Karosis Photography
Inspiration for a contemporary kitchen remodel in Boston with flat-panel cabinets, white cabinets and stainless steel appliances — Houzz
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What Houzz contributors are saying:
Jennifer Ott Design added this to
The first thing to decide is whether you want your cookware on view or hidden. This is a personal preference; some people like the look of hanging pots and pans, and others prefer a clean, uncluttered look. If you don’t cook often, I’d recommend storing your pots and pans in a pantry or closed cabinet, so they don’t collect grease and dust.
Kathryn Peltier Design added this to
Pots and pans take up more precious cabinet space than just about anything else, so hanging them on an otherwise empty wall makes sense. There are rails made specifically for this purpose; galvanized pipe or even some towel bars could work too. Just make sure to anchor them well.
Laura Gaskill added this to
CookwareStockpotSmall and medium saucepans with lidsDutch ovenCast iron skilletMedium and/or large skilletNonstick omelet panSteamer or steam basketTeapotNice extras:Roasting pan with rackButter warmerPan for deep fryingMesh splatter guardLobster potStylish ways to store pots and pans
Emily Hutchinson added this to
Your kitchen cabinets are booby traps. Everyone comes with an assortment of things when they move in. This means clutter can accumulate pretty quickly. One of the clutter hotspots is in the kitchen, where dishes, pots, pans and cutlery stack up. Opening a cabinet in a shared house can mean risking death by casserole pot as it falls from a high shelf. Tip: Have a go at hanging your pots and pans. It’s a simple solution to eliminate kitchen clutter, and you can buy hanging strips that won’t damage the walls if you live in a rental. You could also make the most of display shelves by putting your best glassware, mugs and bowls out where everyone can see them.
Kate Burt added this to
85. Layer your rails. Why stop at one hanging rail when you can have three? That’s an entire cabinet you’ve just freed up.
Becky Harris added this to
Here’s the more common and practical way to transform an empty wall with pot railings. This will take a slight amount of repair work if your landlord wants them taken down when you move.
Becky Harris added this to
7. Save space with rails. You don’t have to have a large central spot or custom railings and racks to keep your cookware beautifully displayed. This wall is shiny with the mix of metal pots and pans hung efficiently from inexpensive pot rails and hooks from Ikea.
Urban Casa added this to
2. Pot Rail A pot rail, also called a utensil rack, is a versatile kitchen gadget that accommodates a lot more than just pots. This thin metal pole or strip with S-hooks allows you to hang almost anything that can lay partially flat and has a hole in its handle (for the hook). Think cutting boards, measuring cups, potholders and most cooking utensils. Found in the kitchen section of most home or hardware stores, and with varying lengths from 18 to 36 inches, pot rails can usually fit the space on the side of a cabinet, in a small nook or above the stove.