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Isaiah Robinson
Isaiah Robinson

Where To Buy Metal Kitchen Cabinets



Pay particular attention to the steel gauge the cabinets use. Steel gauge is a thickness measurement that is also used in other products made with steel, like stainless steel sinks, furniture, and metal roofing.




where to buy metal kitchen cabinets



Sure, they may not rust or rot, but they have far lower load capacities than metal or wood cabinets. Forget about using plastic cabinets for bulkier heavy-duty equipment like a compressor or generator.


One of the benefits of metal kitchen cabinets is that they are long-lasting. They are far much durable than wood cabinetry. Furthermore, with metal kitchen cabinets, you can forget about rodents getting into your kitchen.


This type of cabinetry is very easy to clean and maintain. You can easily wipe the dirt on metal cabinets compared to dust on the wood cabinetry. Furthermore, metal is not affected by humidity, thus, it can be hard to find tough stains.


Metal kitchen cabinets are excellent when you are working on a budget. They are cheaper than most wood cabinetry yet provide an exciting look. The overall cost is even much cheaper since there are no constant repairs.


Rust can be an issue with metal cabinets. This means that the kitchen owner must be very careful to avoid spilling water on top of the cabinets or at least clear the water to avoid rust, which diminishes the beauty of the cabinets.


Metals can be a little bit noisy. If they are not padded properly, you might have to get used to some noise when opening and opening the kitchen cabinets. However, if you maintain them well, you will never hear a sound coming out of the metal kitchen cabinets.


Wood kitchen cabinets are the final answer and yes, they really are cheap kitchen cabinets. They do not cause harmful emissions into the air and they do not chemically alter your food.


Dark wood floors, stainless steel lower cabinets, and emerald green uppers may not sound like a harmonious trio, but this Australian home proves otherwise. Think of it as a lesson in balance: A matte paint on the cabinets creates an extra-bold contrast with the metal.


Sarah, I have just bought a 1952 condo in downtown Dallas and it has a galley kitchen, and it is entire kitchen is Crane orginial cabinets in great condition. They are all white, no handles and has the Crane logo on the center cabinets. can I send a photo and get some help to sell these to someone, I do not want to trash them, they are in perfect condition for someone remolding and wants a retro kitchen Joy


I need to determine whether I recycle these cabinets, etc. for metal or how I might sell them. I see you have a following of folks who love the retro look. I have pictures, but not sure how to post so others can see. Any thoughts or recommendations?Thanks,Cindy


Estate Eggshell is a washable, water based satin finish for interior wood and metal. Its soft low-shine finish brings an understated elegance to trim and furniture and is suitable for doors, kitchen cabinets, radiators, and other wood and metalwork throughout the home.


Modern Eggshell is our toughest interior finish, adding colour and protection to wood, metal, and concrete surfaces. This ultra-durable eggshell is tough enough for floors, and it can also be used throughout the home on skirting, doors, kitchen cabinets, furniture, and radiators.


Repainting your metal cabinets is one of the greatest ways to save money and give your kitchen a whole new look. Even though the project can be time consuming and very intense, it is also very gratifying and worthwhile.


After checking the cabinets and determining that they are in good shape and can be repainted, take out the doors and hardware. There are older styles of metal cabinets that come with pre-molded handles that cannot be taken out. If that is the case, they would look better if they are painted the same color as the cabinet door. If your cabinets are older than 20 years old, you should wear a painting mask and gloves.


Always prime the metal beforehand so the paint remains even and smooth. A spray primer should be used in the hard to reach places. Oil-based paint is the best choice for painting metal cabinets, late paint will come off. If you are unsure as to what type of paint you should purchase, ask for help. They should be able to help you. Take your time painting your cabinets. Most likely you will need to apply two coats of paint over the primer. Repainting your metal cabinets will take some time but when the job is done your kitchen will look brand new.


Giving your kitchen a whole different look by changing your kitchen cabinets can be as easy as replacing the handles and knobs on the exposed hinges. This is a simple and easy way to update your kitchen without having to do a complete renovation.


Metal kitchen cabinets revert back to the 1940s and were formulated as modular units so homeowners could buy the cabinets in pieces as they were able to afford. These types of cabinets can complement any style design that you might be trying to create. Rust seems to be the biggest challenge with metal kitchen cabinets. If you remove the rust on the cabinets, you will create a smooth surface that will take in new paint. To restore your metal cabinets, you will need the following:


Q. Hi all. We have a St Charles kitchen that we love. Unfortunately, I am wheelchair bound now and my powered wheelchair has dented the bottom about 5" up on nearly all the lower cabinets. Nauseating.I'd like to get them repaired. I had a dent removal gentleman over today who said he can't help me. I suppose I'm going to have to do the body shop route.Does anyone have any history of metal cabinet dent removal? Anyone who can review how to remove the doors/take them apart to get to the front panel?Thanks in advance!


Q. My metal kitchen cabinets are from the 1950s or earlier. I would like to paint them since I cannot afford to replace them. They are in good shape but they are ugly. Someone told me there is a no prep metal paint that requires no preparation of the surface - just paint it on. If this does not exist is there an adhesive type primer I can use before I paint and not have to strip or sand the cabinets?


Q. I also have metal kitchen cabinets that I would like to paint. They are Geneva cabinets and in very good condition, but awful color. Any ideas on how to best do this and the type of paint to use will be appreciated.


A. We have Geneva Metal Cabinets in our kitchen and we had a company come and spray paint the inside and outside. They did a great job. I believe they used a special sprayer and paint for working on metal. They look great and were finished in a few hours. Well worth the money since we can't afford to gut the kitchen. I would look under appliance and metal painters in the phone book. Our guy was local to our area.


A. I also have a kitchen that featured metal cabinets made by Geneva. They were dirty and ugly. After cleaning them up, I used a roll-on, epoxy appliance paint manufactured by Rustoleum. When you roll the paint on, the surface will be covered with tiny bubbles. This freaked me out at first. As the bubbles began to pop (immediately after application) they formed a nice, orange peel texture. It took two coats of white appliance paint to cover. I love the result. My cabinets have white, plastic inserts that fit behind the chrome handles. I painted these with white spray paint intended for plastic to clean them up a bit. They also turned out great.


A. I have Geneva Metal cabinets in great condition and I can not justify replacing them. I have painted them with regular acrylic paints - use a sponge, not a brush - and then polyurethaned them. You can get a low odor, flat to gloss finish with the polyurethane. My parents and my aunt have both painted their cabinets with different methods, but have not had my success with durability. My aunt had her's sanded down to the metal, primed and painted with car paint. These cabinets started to yellow and degrade within a couple of years. My parents sanded and sprayed their cabinets with an initial great finish, but, alas, they too, started to yellow and the paint is wearing off as we speak (or, rather, read). Painting with the acrylics and polyurethaning has had the most lasting effects. Painting with a sponge is scary, but the air bubbles "dried out" and the finish is a matte finish that is very smooth. The polyurethane just makes the cabinets very cleanable. From the voice of twenty years of experience... Lori


Q. I was wondering where you had your cabinets repainted. I have a great set, as we bought a house previous GENEVA salesman. Sorry, no extra parts, but I do DESPERATELY need to know where to get my cabinets painted. Thanks!


A. I have Geneva cabinets in my kitchen that were installed in 1951 by the original owner. We have had them painted twice using epoxy paint.They did wonderfully and I am considering painting them again. The shelves are coated wire so no bugs on the shelves and you can see up into the top shelf easily. If you use epoxy paint you must not stay in the house for 24 hours as the fumes are toxic.


Q. I live in an apartment building that opened in 1967, and my unit has the original Geneva metal cabinets (originally "harvest gold" and painted over twice).I would like to remove the enamel paint and return to the original finish. Are these cabinets powder coated? Would chemical stripper destroy the original finish? I am looking at various methods to strip the cabinets, and have already nixed the idea of sanding. Any direction on accomplishing my goal would be appreciated. 041b061a72


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