Published at Tuesday, January 30th 2018. by neymar in Bakers Racks.
These racks fulfill the requirement of more space in almost every part of the house along with giving an elegant and clean look to the environment. They are used for several functions in the house. Since racks originated in kitchens, many people still use them particularly in kitchen. However, their purpose is widened. Along with their traditional purpose of cooling baked things, people use them for extra storage, for holding candles or plant stands and even for arranging cookbooks. Most of the bakers racks come with built in cutting boards and wine racks providing additional space.
Moreover, bakers racks come with different finishes to match your home décor. The widely known and most fashionable finishes are: distressed washes, acrylic finish, glossy wood stains and laminated. Steve Silver Company possesses almost every variety of this beautiful furniture. Take a look at some of them.
Like any other piece of furniture, these racks are available in different sizes, texture and styles to fit according to your home décor. Some common types of material that they are made up of are listed below.
Steve Silver Trisha Cherry Bakers Rack - promoting contemporary style, this piece of furniture has a handy storage for wine, glasses and other kitchen items to keep them accessible all the time. Crafted from solid hardwood and metal, these racks are finished with cherry wood and dark ironwork.
In fact, bakers racks make a great wine rack and serving station in the home, allowing you to both store and serve wine all in one place. Plus, the table offers a convenient place to open and decant a bottle of wine or prepare some cheese and crackers or other appetizers.
When shopping for a bakers rack for any room, know that there is an endless variety of styles, finishes and materials out there. You can get racks that fit neatly into a corner and make use of this often wasted space as well as those that will work well on a straight wall. Most bakers racks have a few design elements in common, i.e., the wire or open racks that pies traditionally cooled on.