Wardrobe Picture Gallery: We can create many different types of wardrobes to suit your requirements. Have a look below at some of our previous jobs for some ideas:

In this series we have a specifically designed walk in wardrobe to utilise the space in this dormer room. The customer wanted to keep the material costs down so the material that we used was M.D.F. (medium density fibreboard), for the shelving, drawer fronts etc. and we made the frame out of white deal. The customer then painted the M.D.F and varnished the frame, to save on cost.

 In this series (below), we also had to build a hot press/wardrobe around and existing boiler. For the interior we used M.D.F.(medium density fibreboard) and varnished it, and the exterior we made from solid american white oak.

 In these 2 photos below we made a matching wardrobe (see matching unit in "Units" at the top of this page) out of Ash and Mahogony. We allowed 3 storage compartments on top, behind big double door space we put a hanging rail, individual shelves behind small right hand door, and also in this door we made a glass panel where the back is easily removed, for adding/changing photographs/posters etc. whenever you want. The bottom is one big deep clothes drawer.

In this series we had to build around an existing boiler, so we improved the interior by adding and segregating shelves, and on the exterior of the unit we used a high gloss white finish, from floor to ceiling. Because the doors were quite long, we fitted them with long handles and "soft close" hinges.


In this series below, we had a small room that we turned into a walk-in wardrobe. Because utilisation of space was imperative, we had to build around an existing radiator and we had to keep the corner space functional, as this often gets closed off in conventional wardrobes, so to avoid this we used a curved hanging rail (see photo), and a "L" shaped corner box (see photo above rail). We also fitted pull out baskets, drawers, a folding tie rack and a shoe drawer/rack. (see photos). The material we used was pine, with a "white wash" stain.