Built-In Closet Storage Installation

author Bob Vila   4 год. назад

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How to Build a Custom Walk-In Closet // DIY - Part 1

I used some 5/8" Birch presswood, and steel pipes to build a custom Walk-In Closet for my master bedroom. There are 3 main units. The 2 outer units are made up of 12" by 12" compartments, while the middle unit has drawers. The drawers in the middle unit have compartments for belts, neck ties and sunglasses.

Turning an Attic into a Closet/Playroom

I converted some extra attic space into a closet & playroom! This video was sponsored by Energizer, check out their line of headlamps and flashlights at http://www.energizer.com/lighting Subscribe to my channel: http://bit.ly/1k8msFr Second Channel: http://bit.ly/iltms-2 MORE PROJECTS, POSTS AND EVENTS http://www.iliketomakestuff.com TOOLS & SUPPLIES (affiliate links): https://kit.com/iliketomakestuff/closet-custom-doors https://kit.com/iliketomakestuff/my-woodworking-tools https://kit.com/iliketomakestuff/shop-safety-gear Twitch Stream Every Wednesday @ 11am EST: www.twitch.tv/iliketomakestuff I WROTE A BOOK!! http://www.iliketomakestuff.com/makingtime Want to support ILTMS? Get exclusive content and more... http://www.iliketomakestuff.com/patreon BUY A SHIRT, STICKER, NOTEBOOK, DIGITAL PLANS and MORE!! http://www.iliketomakestuff.com/store FOLLOW: http://twitter.com/iliketomakestuf http://www.twitch.tv/iliketomakestuff http://instagram.com/iliketomakestuff http://facebook.com/iltms Technically, my house is listed as a 2-bedroom because the huge room upstairs that my boys live in doesn't have a closet. My grandad used that room as his art studio and not as a living space. So, besides adding some space for extra clothes, I am going to increase the value of our home by turning this area into a code-compliant bedroom. My boys' room is upstairs and the roofs are angled inward. The space behind the pitched roofs is all attic space. This empty space allows us to build into it so we can add the new closet. If you remember the bunk beds we built earlier in this year, you'd see that the wall we are building into also supports the top bunk of one of the beds. Having this as a design constraint, we are going to knock out the rest of that wall leaving the opening for the closet. Excitingly enough, the attic space behind the bunk bed is usable and will connect to the new closet giving the kids an extra playroom. Because this extra attic space is triangular, I wanted to bring some definition to the new closet. I framed out a small knee wall that would become the back of the closet. So that I didn't entirely block off the rest of the attic, I also framed in an access doorway in the pitched rafters. To create a space for the closet opening, I had to remove a row of wall studs. Because this wall supported the rafters above it, I had to add a header above the space to support the weight. I laminated some boards together, wedged them at the top of the planned opening, and supported it with two jack studs. all of these new supports were nailed into place. Now, instead of looking at the back of a framed wall,  we were now left with a big square of unsupported drywall. Now then, to block a lot of this heat from getting into the closet space and affecting he temperature of the room, I had to add a bunch of insulation. I used R13 pink fiberglass insulation stapled between the studs and the rafters. Where the fiberglass wouldn't work, I sprayed in some high-expansion foam to seal up all of the remaining gaps from the rest of the attic. This step seems pretty self-explanatory. But I was waiting to open up the space until we had semi-safe area. I didn't want to open up a potentially-dangerous job site to my boys' room for them to wander into when I wasn't around. Before we smashed the wall down, I scored the area around the opening with a utility knife so that the drywall would blowout and ruin the parts that would remain. But now is the time! I gathered the kids and we smashed through the wall together! It was pretty fun. Scoring the wall really helped the drywall break into manageable chucks for easy disposal and there wasn't a huge mess to clean up. For this project, I tried to avoid it at all costs but the reality of a finished closet/playroom without drywall wouldn't have worked. In the video, I didn't go into detail about putting up drywall, there are plenty of resources to help with that terrible process. I did eventually finish the drywall and my wife gave it a few coats of paint. In a regular closet, you can attach little cups to either parallel wall to hold a long rod. In our case, the bracket would have to attach the the pitched ceiling and hold a rod down from it. The easiest solution we found was to get two simple 90-degree metal brackets, attach them to the angled ceiling, and add a large wooden dowel to the hanging ends. This solution worked really well and by cutting a slot into the dowel and inserting the metal bracket, it kept the kids from hitting their heads on an exposed metal corner. This project was a big one. It had a lot of challenges and a lot project considerations. If you have a big construction project like this, you have to consider all of the hard parts and the tedious pieces before you can smash things and pick paint colors. Also, I am making some bi-fold doors for the closet, so look out for those as well. MUSIC: http://share.epidemicsound.com/iltms

How to Trim a Coat Closet

Watch the full episode: http://www.thisoldhouse.com/toh/tv/ask-toh/video/0,,20986158,00.html Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva trims a coat closet by installing a clothes rod and shelf. (See below for a shopping list, tools, and steps.) Click here to SUBSCRIBE to the official This Old House YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thisoldhouse Shopping List for How to Trim a Coat Closet: - 1x5 clear pine - 1x12 clear pine - Metal clothes rod - Clothes-rod bracket - Construction adhesive Tools for How to Trim a Coat Closet: - Driver - Miter saw - Nail gun or hammer - Reciprocating saw - Caulk gun Steps for How to Trim a Coat Closet: 1. Use a stud finder to locate studs in the closet walls. 2. Cut three pieces of 1x5 pine to measured length using the miter saw. 3. Nail pine pieces together using a nail gun or hammer to assemble the shelf cleat. 4. Screw the two clothes-rod brackets to opposite ends of the cleat assembly using a driver. 5. Measure 5’4” off the floor and draw a straight line across all three sides using a level. 6. Dab construction adhesive with the caulk gun to the inside of the wall where the cleat will sit. 7. Line up the cleat to match the top of the level line. 8. Nail the cleat to the studs using a nail gun or hammer. 9. Cut the clothes rod to measured length using a reciprocating saw. 10. Measure across the top of the cleat to figure out the desired length for shelf. 11. Mark the measurement on 1x12 pine and cut it to length using the miter saw. 12. Place the pine shelf on top of the cleat and nail it to the cleat using a nail gun or hammer. Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ThisOldHouse Twitter: https://twitter.com/thisoldhouse https://twitter.com/asktoh Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/thisoldhouse/ G+: https://plus.google.com/+thisoldhouse/posts Instagram: http://instagram.com/thisoldhouse Tumblr: http://thisoldhouse.tumblr.com/

How To Build A Custom Wall Unit | Indoor | Great Home Ideas

This week Adam shows us how to add some storage and style into your room with a feature wall – of shelves! This easy DIY project is fun and functional and it’s customisable to suit any space. Welcome to the official Great Home Ideas channel, the destination for all your DIY, Food, Garden, Lifestyle and Pet needs. Here you'll find DIY Lifestyle Hacks, Home Makeover Tips, Quick And Easy DIY How To's, Gardening Tips and more.

$66 Custom Door Anyone Can Do!!

We upgraded our flat panel pantry door with plywood ($26.99) and paint ($38.98)! This is a custom door that’s easy to DIY. Thanks Lowe’s for sponsoring this video! Check out the Tools & Materials we used below 👇 TOOLS / MATERIALS (affiliate) ■ HGTV Showcase paint in semi-gloss https://low.es/2OFiW5r ■ Kobalt cordless sander https://low.es/2Nq9MwR ■ ShopSmith sandpaper https://low.es/2prsDte ■ Wagner Flexio paint sprayer https://low.es/2xBrbIb ■ Kobalt drill and screwdriver bits https://low.es/2QPLwCH ■ DeWalt circular saw https://low.es/2MNkS9Z ■ Kreg Rip Cut https://low.es/2ppaR9P ■ Kwikwood https://low.es/2xmxfFl ■ DeWalt miter saw (not sale) https://low.es/2QMwGfZ ■ DeWalt drill https://low.es/2MMO68Z ■ Kobalt Hole saw kit https://low.es/2PPbOn9 ■ DeWalt Power screwdriver https://low.es/2xzizTx ■ Irwin 12-in clamp https://low.es/2NZArQE Do you practice safe woodworking? Show everyone you meet by wearing this shirt: https://goo.gl/2xPJDX Patreon & Aftershow https://www.patreon.com/evanandkatelyn Merch https://shopevanandkatelyn.com/ Instagram http://instagram.com/evanandkatelyn @evanandkatelyn Twitch live streams https://www.twitch.tv/evanandkatelyn FILMING GEAR (affiliate) ■ Fujifilm X-T10 http://amzn.to/2pblgac (main camera) ■ 35mm F 1.4 lens http://amzn.to/2whwP0N (makes things look fancy) ■ Sony Cybershot DSC-RX100 V http://amzn.to/2DJTHJF (slow-mo camera) ■ Main tripod http://amzn.to/2whGqED ■ Pan head for tripod http://amzn.to/2fhX3wh ■ Lighting kit http://amzn.to/2vs5sDB ■ Wireless lav mics http://amzn.to/2BCqtKQ STAY UP TO DATE ■ Instagram http://instagram.com/evanandkatelyn @evanandkatelyn ■ Twitter https://twitter.com/EvanAndKatelyn ■ Pinterest https://www.pinterest.com/evanandkatelyn/ ■ Blog http://evanandkatelyn.com ■ Etsy http://etsy.com/shop/evanandkatelyn MUSIC By Side by David Cutter Music Fun Time by DJ Quads Choice by David Cutter Music Jangle by David Cutter Music Sunshine Rag licensed via Audioblocks Gee Mr Peebles licensed via Audioblocks Welcome To My World licensed via Audioblocks Any Day Will Do licensed via Audioblocks The Need For Speed licensed via Audioblocks THANK YOU TO OUR TOP PATREON SUPPORTERS!! ■ Katelyn’s Mom ■ Brandon’s Bees https://goo.gl/XP93pp ■ Bruce A. Ulrich https://goo.gl/wqixxp ■ Kit Low ■ Infinite Craftsman https://goo.gl/hsj5S6 ■ Zach and Jazz https://goo.gl/bmqvxi ■ Corey Ward ■ Figments Made https://goo.gl/CbBRX1 ■ Vincent Ferrari https://goo.gl/myFzcE ■ Scooter’s Workbench https://goo.gl/sP7b9W ■ Corso Systems ■ Matt Knopp ■ George Partin ■ Level52 Studios https://goo.gl/dmdrSq ■ David Ingram ■ Make Build Modify https://goo.gl/5FaZr7 ■ Brooke Boen ■ Matt Baker ■ Jason Kaczmarsky ■ Cameron Dorsey ■ David Granz ■ Elliot Iddon ■ Maxine Denis ■ Francisco Peebles ■ OmSweetOhm https://goo.gl/5Ue3ka ■ Southern Style DIY https://goo.gl/r5PL2c ■ James Allen ■ Kyle C ■ Legacy Creations https://goo.gl/LZVeMV ■ Joe Verstegen https://goo.gl/nyix5C We were wondering how to make a door and then we realized wait, we can do a door upgrade instead! Since we had flat panel doors it was actually really easy. And it allowed us to get a completely custom door without paying a lot of money. I think this idea could also be applied to closet doors or other interior doors that you want to makeover.

Bob and carpenter Bob Ryley are working in the master bedroom building two storage units in the walk-in closet.

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