Grab a screwdriver and remove all the hardware (excluding hinges.) Then CAREFULLY, using a utility knife, remove the plastic bumpers on the interior of the doors. Using a little TSP substitute and a scrubby sponge (while wearing gloves in a well-ventilated space), give the cabinets a good scrub down. The walls, the floor, the interior of the cabinets, under the countertops, etc. Draw a quick diagram of your cabinet layout and number each door/drawer.
Doesn’t have to be fancy or even remotely resemble cabinets, as long as you understand it.
Using painters tape and a sharpie make corresponding number stickers and place them inside the hinge on the door.
etc.) and finally landed on the no-sanding, prime and paint method.
That’s right, our garbanzo beans, soups, crushed tomatoes and artichokes all got put to good use. Grab your wood fill and fill the areas using a putty knife.
Once dry, use the sanding block to create a smooth, seamless finish. This exciting stuff is quite liquidy and requires two coats for a good base for the paint to grab onto.
We wanted to buy these nifty painting pyramids, but with the sheer amount we would have needed, it would have cost like 0.
So, instead we wrapped the tops of cans in tin foil and laid the cabinet doors on them. Planning on drilling new holes for the hardware and need to cover the old?