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By running boards perpendicular in halls, the boards are cut to stagger joints which make them have a tendency to buckle and separate due to ther short length. This is especially at problem in doorways.


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If you're looking for something like this (only hopefully fancier). You could simply build the cabinet in such a way, that there is a brace where the pedestal part should connect. Just make sure the brace is strong enough to support the sink, and has a way to connect the sink to it while also allowing the plumbing to pass through. NOTE: These ...


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This is not a trivial project, as apron front sinks have straight edges on the front sides and bottom. 2 cleats should span under the sink to support the weight. They should be sturdy enough to make the cradle, perhaps 1x3 or 1x4, oriented like joists. You could reinforce the cabinet sides with the same size boards laid flat and extending to the cabinet ...


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From personal experience, installing a nail in every hole is wasting time and materiel. Most instructions recommend every other hole, which will cover any unlikely warranty issues. A good resource for this question can be found at This Old House. I find that "This Old House" is a great resource for learning the proper way to accomplish construction tasks. ...



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