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Kitchen Design Vidalia GA

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Kitchen Design. You will find this informative article, titled "Make Your Kitchen More Efficient". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Vidalia, GA that can help answer your questions about Kitchen Design.

Plantation Pinestraw
(912) 537-3012
1107 Center Drive
Vidalia, GA
Brown Implement & Milling CO
(912) 526-8373
520 South State Street
Lyons, GA
Thompson Lumber CO
(912) 583-2236
346 Gum Street West
Ailey, GA
Robinson Timber-Pinestraw Inc
(912) 523-5297
RR 1 Box 76A
Glenwood, GA
(404) 246-5679
Snellville, GA
Powerwashing, Multiple Room Renovation, Kitchen remodeling, Painting, Windows, Doors, Skylights, Roofing, Carpenters, Flooring, Demolition, Tiling, Siding, Handyman
Service Types
Company Information
Years in Business : 12 Years
Languages Spoken : English, Spanish
Licensing Information
General Liability Insurance : Yes
License # : No License Provided

Data Provided By:
D & D Pinestraw
(912) 526-6335
859 Ga Highway 86 West
Lyons, GA
Weyerhaeuser Co
(912) 526-8612
825 Weyerhaeuser Rd
Lyons, GA
Alston Saw Shop
(912) 594-6701
5147 Ga Highway 135
Alston, GA
Home Depot
(229) 446-2010
1219 N Westover Blvd
Albany, GA
LMRC Enterprises
(404) 840-7830
1216 Bramlett Forest ct
Lawrenceville, GA
Carpenters, Drywall and Plaster, Demolition, Kitchen remodeling, Flooring, Doors, Bathroom remodeling, Basement remodeling, Multiple Room Renovation
Service Types
Company Information
Hours : 7:00 AM to 10:00 PM M,T,W,T,F,S,S
Years in Business : 27 Years
Languages Spoken : English
Licensing Information
Bonded : Yes
General Liability Insurance : Yes
License # : 384476

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Make Your Kitchen More Efficient

If you’re not eating as healthfully as you should be or cooking seems more like a chore than a fun and simple way to provide nourishment for you and your family, your kitchen’s design and organization may be to blame.

I’ve never given much thought to kitchens. My husband is the predominant cook in our household, so my biggest concern when we built our new home and designed our new kitchen was making sure the wallpaper and porcelain tile coordinated with the cabinets and countertops. Two years and one new baby later, I found myself paying for this oversight in planning.

Not surprisingly, as a full-time writer and a new mother with my husband who cooks speaking the first six months of my daughter’s life overseas, I found myself pretty strapped for time, and it didn’t take me long to realize that extreme organization was the answer to a lot of my new mom troubles, including my inability to find time to make healthful meals for myself. 

One of my biggest problem areas was the kitchen. It was beautifully decorated, but it just didn’t work in real life. Sure I had all my pots, pans, and cookie sheets in a cabinet next to the oven and stovetop, but they were all piled on top of one another in cavernous cabinets. And even when I wanted to make something as simple as a bowl of soup or a dish of spaghetti, I had to empty half the pantry closet to find the ingredients because they were all piled on top of and behind one another.  Often, it just seemed easier to toss a frozen pizza in the oven.

Bottom line: My kitchen was in need of a makeover.

If you can relate to this kind of scenario, you may benefit from a change as well. And it’s not just about saving time; it’s about making it easier to cook with fresh and healthful ingredients, so you won’t be drawn to the simple boxed pizza in the freezer drawer or worse, perhaps, dialing for take-out.

Where Do You Start?

Susan Serra, a certified kitchen designer based on Long Island, New York, and founder of, says you must consider several factors if you want to make your kitchen more organized. “Take a look at what you have stored,” she explains. “Do you need the items you have? Are your cooking and prepping habits centered around how items are stored? And if your cooking utensils and appliances were in an accessible area, would you enjoy using them more?”

Serra says kitchens are increasingly more broken up and divided into work areas.  It makes sense, she points out, but you also have to make sure, for example, that a center island used for prepping meals has baking items close at hand and easy to find.  “What you want to strive for,” she says, “are accessibility and efficiency.”

Eliminating the Black Hole Cabinets

Most homeowners who haven’t worked with a professional kitchen designer are probably the victims of cavernous cabinets—deep, ...

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