Know about Northern Prairie Cabinets

You should order the veneer for your cabinet face frames and exposed ends at the same time as you order your cabinet doors. This veneer material is available with a peel-and-stick adhesive back. You can buy it in raw wood and contact cement the cabinet and the veneer together. I don’t recommend this method for most DIYers because it’s messy and doesn’t save much money on peel and stick veneers. You can replace the cabinet drawer boxes as well as the cabinet doors; other choices include pull out or “roll out” drawers, trays, and so on. These are excellent storage and back-saving alternatives. Custom-made bread boards are one of the services provided by the company I use, which can be difficult to come by.Learn more at Northern Prairie Cabinets

This is ideal for replacing the aged, soiled plywood breadboards that come standard with some homes. While built-in bread boards seem to be dwindling in popularity, some people prefer them, and nothing beats a solid hardwood bread board, which can last a lifetime if made from high-quality hardwoods. There are so many other choices, such as silverware organiser trays and garbage bins, that I simply cannot list them all here, but I wanted to make you aware of them before embarking on a refacing project so that you can do more research and see if they could suit your needs.

The application of the veneer is straightforward but time-consuming. I’ll give you as many hints as I can to get you through this. To match the veneer to your cabinet face frame and end panels, you’ll need to cut it. This is a fairly simple process; simply measure the parts you’ll need and cut them to match. Using a strong sharp utility knife and a metal straight edge is one of the easiest ways to cut veneer.