Mayfield House, London Contemporary Wardrobe, London
This is an example of a large contemporary gender-neutral walk-in wardrobe in London with open cabinets, white cabinets and carpet. — Houzz
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Robin Braithwaite added this to
Sort out the wardrobeDon’t rush this process. There is nothing worse than not properly thinking through what clothes you’re discarding, only to find you really, really need an outfit you just tossed out! With that in mind, carefully sort through your wardrobe and donate or sell any unwanted items. Then, with your wardrobe empty, give it a good clean and, if necessary, hang moth and damp-proofing products.The next step is to sort clothes into seasons: spring/summer and autumn/winter. Now sort into clothing type: skirts, trousers, shirts, dresses, and hang them accordingly. Consider going one step further and sort into a sub-category, i.e. by colour. Sorting clothes this way saves time down the line. If you’re pressed for space, store away the non-seasonal clothing until required. Space bags are wonderful for keeping clothes in good shape and saving space. Fill shelves with handbags and shoes, particularly if you store shoes in shoe boxes.Tips on planning a wardrobe
Sartorial Interiors added this to
Hanging spaceDresses and long coats need long hanging space, while shirts, skirts and trousers need shorter hanging space. A good starting point is to allow a height of 94 centimetres for short hanging space and 188 centimetres for long. The proportion of how much ‘long’ versus ‘short’ space needed will vary, but a minimum of a quarter of all hanging space devoted to long clothing is a good start. And don’t forget some things are best kept folded and not hung, such as woollen jumpers. This helps cut down on the amount of hanging space needed.