Cut and screw together the sides and ends with the ends protruding 1 in. beyond the sides. Drill holes in the top of the ends for a 3/4-in. dowel handle and tap it in the holes before assembling the ends and sides. Drill the 3/8-in. storage holes in the top edges of the sides before assembly.
Attach the 10 1/4″ pieces to the 11 3/4″ pieces to form an L shape. I used 2 1/2″ pocket hole screws here. If you don’t have a Kreg Jig (although I highly recommend getting one!), just join them together with 3″ wood screws through the bottom piece.
Keep big and little garden tools together in one convenient place with the rugged Racor Tool Organizer Bar. It holds up to 11 long-handled items, like rakes and brooms, and has 12 hooks for smaller stuff. Available at Amazon; $22.
The most common cause of a sagging screen door is loose or worn hinge screws that attach the screen to the door frame. If they are loose, you can tighten them yourself. A loose latch between the door and the door frame is also a common cause of sagging. Again, check the screws and tighten them up if they’re loose.
On a whim I purchased this Wall Control kit to help organize and tidy up my garage. I purchased it for fifty-nine during a Lightening Deal and was pleased to find that if I wanted to add more panels, they were available in several different colors. Attractive and very sturdy, the Wall Control system appealed to the wanna-be organizer in my soul and did not disappoint.
This small cupboard holds frequently used items such as hand tools and gardening gloves right out in the garden, saving trips back and forth to the garage or shed. The cubby, which can be mounted on a wall or set on a bench, features a fold-down door that doubles as a potting surface. Build your own DIY cupboard.
The Tool Wall is one of the most important aspects of our whole wrenching and working environment. We want to make sure there are plenty of tools for everyone and that the tools are easily accessible at all times. There are 6 tool walls around the shop.
This versatile system features grooved panels that attach to walls and organize various types of accessories, including hooks, shelves, baskets, and brackets. A slatwall system tends to be more affordable than cabinetry and features a narrower depth, says Chris McKenry, owner of Get It Together LA and member of the National Association of Professional Organizers. “If you don’t want to take up the whole wall, you can also simply add small strips of slat wall with adjustable hooks,” he says.
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It will not rust, dent or peel and requires no maintenance, unlike the wooden versions. It is easy to assemble with common household tools. It is also lockable, though a lock is not included. Can cont…
I always have a bucket on hand in the garden for any weeds I come across. Hearth and Vine took hers up a notch by making a tool belt to wrap around the outside. Having all your garden tools attached to a bucket means you can just grab it and go!
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I have a fairly nice set of Klein screwdrivers that I use all the time. Naturally I wanted these to be easily accessible. I made this holder similar to a shelf with notches in it. All of the holes drilled in the top of the shelf match the base profile around the handle so they all rest securely. My original plan was to just have holes in it to lift the screwdrivers out of. After further thought, I didn’t like that idea because it would mean I would need empty space above the holder to allow for the screwdrivers to be removed. Using the band saw, I cut notches from the front of the holder to each side of the hole large enough to let the screwdrivers pass through.
Hooks aren’t always the best option for heavy garden tool storage. This system by Ashbee Design uses PVC pipe cut at an angle and mounted to the wall for quick yet secure access. Brightly colored labels help keep everything organized.
I don’t feel this item was worth the price of shipping, let alone the sales price. Flimsy and, in my opinion, not to be trusted for holding yard tools securely. It’s a chore finding just the right position and angle where things stay put. The plastic pegs spread and are quite slippery on metal.Too much cost involved in sending it back so I’ll use it for hand tools, about what it’s suited for. Also, it’s a couple of bucks cheaper on the makers web site.
Here’s a pointer on storing pointed tools for instant availability. Drill 5/8-in. holes through a few 4- or 5-in. foam craft balls (available at stores), and skewer and glue them along a 5/8-in. dia. dowel with construction adhesive. Screw together a 3/4-in. wood bracket, drilling a stopped 5/8-in.-diameter hole 1/2 in. deep in the bottom end and a 3/4-in. hole through the upper end. Screw the bracket at a convenient height, slide in the foam balls and load them with drill, router and spade bits; paint brushes; screwdrivers; Allen wrenches; awls; X-Acto knives; pencils and, well, you get the point.
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This is the exciting part! You are now ready to attach all of your holders to the wall. Making sure that all of your holders are level as you go, you can line up similar holders. I did this with my screwdrivers and nut drivers. This allowed me to have one more space for my ratcheting bit driver that I hadn’t even planned for.
Mount the pegboard to the wall studs or furring strips using lathe screws (Image 1). Normal drywall or wood screws will work, however, the large washer head of lathe screws will help prevent tear-through when mounting heavy items. Tighten the screws snug but don’t over drive and break the pegboard. Continue installing screws 12-inches on-center vertically and at every stud or furring strip horizontally (Image 2).
I really liked the idea of being able to see the size of each chisel while in the holder. This was made by laying out each chisel evenly and marking the width of each. Using a flat tooth blade on the table saw, cut dados that fit the size of each chisel. Cut a piece of Plexiglas the size of the holder and clamp in place. Drill the first few holes through the Plexiglas into the wood and secure with pan head screws. Repeat this process with the other half. Mount a back piece of wood to allow you a place to secure the holder to your tool wall.
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