Fax:(905) 771-3632

89 Granton Dr. Richmond Hill
Ontario, L4B 2N5
All we need from you is a simple floor plan. To make sure we have all the right information,Please
Follow the Kitchen Measuring Tips Below:
Walls and floors
Measure from the floor to the ceiling. The
distance between walls. And from the corners to
the doors. Also make a record of anything that
projects into the room such as radiators, pipes,
ventilation, special angles and any other major
architectural features.
Sockets, switches, water connections, etc
Note the location of existing electrical sockets. Switches.
Water and gas connections. Remember that these can
be moved to suit your new kitchen. Mark down the
approximate position of where you would like these new
outlets, switches and connections to be placed
Measure clockwise.
Measure the size of doors and windows, as
well as the height and distance of each from
the floor, ceiling and edges.

Take horizontal measurements of walls at
36-inch height. Record vertical
measurements floor to windowsill.
Cabinet Anatomy
standardized heights and depths.

Upper cabinets are 12"-deep and range in width from 9" to 36" (in 3" increments). Standard height is 30", but you can install 36"- or 42"-tall cabinets
to gain extra storage if your kitchen ceiling height permits the taller units.

Base cabinets are typically 24"-deep and 34-1/2"-high, so a 1-1/2"-thick countertop brings the final counter height to 36" -- an industry standard for
cabinets and appliances. Base cabinet widths generally mirror the width of the upper cabinets above them (6" to 36") and can include all drawers or a
door and drawer configuration. Visual proportions dictate that door width never exceeds door height, so wider cabinet units will always have two or
more doors.

Tall utility/ pantry cabinets, often used as pantries or broom closets, are available in 84", 90", and 96" heights, and come in standard wall or base
cabinet depths.

These standard dimensions apply to all framed cabinets. Traditional framed cabinets have a face frame that provides a great deal of structural support to
the cabinet. Door hinges mount to the frame and doors and drawer fronts typically overlay the frame.