Published at Thursday, August 23rd 2018. by Natalia Dillingham in Kitchen Cabinets.
If you tend to be more adventurous when it comes to color, your cabinets are a great place to have some fun. Yellow is a common go-to kitchen color; on cabinets you can try a light, buttery yellow or a pastel shade more reminiscent of lemonade. Sky blue is another popular kitchen color for walls and cabinets. It can create an airy, ethereal vibe and looks great with white and stainless steel accents. Mint green or bluish greens can look really nice on kitchen cabinets as well.
A crackle finish can make your cabinets look like the paint is old and sun-cracked. Paint your cabinets with a store-bought crackling medium and let it dry. While the medium dries, it tends to shrink or crack and will make your cabinets look old and aged.
You'll want to prep all of the doors and drawers properly to ensure your paint will stick. Start this process by scrubbing your cabinets to get rid of any grease or residue. If you're planning to use new hardware, cover the current holes with wood filler. Next, use 100-grit sandpaper to make all of the surfaces smooth and make sure to wipe away any dust with a tack cloth before drilling your new holes. To ensure a nice finish, use caulk to fill in any gaps or seams.
When you're ready to get started, remove all of your cabinet doors and drawers, making sure to label the inside of each one so you know exactly where they go when it's time to reinstall them. Remove the hinges and hardware, then put them in plastic baggies, hanging each one in the appropriate cabinet so you can easily reinstall them as well.
When you're ready to get started, clear off your kitchen counters, empty your cabinets, and cover your backsplash and appliances. Remove all of the hinges, hardware, doors and drawers from your cabinets. Label each door with masking tape so you'll remember which one goes where and put all of the hardware in plastic bags so you don't lose anything. If you can fit a worktable in your kitchen, it will be much easier to paint the doors. If you don't have a large worktable, 2x4 boards propped on buckets or boxes will also work. If you don't have those materials, work on top of a drop cloth.
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