Tall Wine Rack – Wine should always be stored on its side to prevent the cork from drying out and to allow the wine to rust. However, not everyone has the room or the need for a voluminous, complicated wine storage solution. Making your own shelf allows you to create a design that suits your needs and the space available, as well as creating an orderly and easily accessible way to store wine. The wine has always been a very popular drink in many cuisines around the world, and not just for cooking. Many wine lovers enjoy showing off their bottles as much as they enjoy a good drink.
Some show your collection in wood or metal tall wine rack that leans on the floor, but you can also install one inside an existing cabinet. Determine how many bottles of wine you want to store. A shelf-style shelf is a simple solution that requires two parts, one top, one bottom and one shelf for each bottle. Purchase Medium-density wood fiber, MDF, to build the frame. The height depends on the number of bottles to be stored. The depth should be a minimum of 10 inches to support the bottles. The width should be about 6 inches a couple of inches wider than the bottles. Cut the two MDF side pieces 10 inches wide and at the required height.
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The height of the frame should be divisible by 6 inches so that each platform is evenly positioned. Cut one top and one bottom piece each measuring 10 inches by 6 inches. Fasten the two side pieces to the top piece with ringed nails. Turn the three-sided frame to the other side and repeat to secure the bottom piece. The distance between the two side pieces should be 6 inches. Cut the required amount of tall wine rack to fit inside the frame. Each cubicle should measure 6 inches by 6 inches. Measure 6 inches from the bottom frame part and the position of the first shelf.
Fix with ringed nails. Measure 6 inches from this shelf and place the next, repeating until you have all the shelves in place. Fill the nail holes with caulk. Let it dry, and then paint the tall wine rack. Always pre-drilled nail holes to prevent the MDF from splitting. For extra safety, glue the frame and shelves with PVA wood glue before nailing. As long as your cabinet is deep enough, simply replace the door over the opening to close the zipper. If not, screw or glue wood strips on the outside of the cabinet frame that provides room for a closed door.