Best outdoor kitchen access doors according to redditors

We found 6 Reddit comments discussing the best outdoor kitchen access doors. We ranked the 5 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top Reddit comments about Outdoor Kitchen Access Doors:

u/ARenovator · 5 pointsr/DIY

All you can put on them is light stuff, like Christmas decorations. These two systems would spread the load across the trusses:

u/orpheus2708 · 2 pointsr/HomeImprovement

They sell access panels that pop right in with an adhesive or fastener. Something like this.

u/Omap · 2 pointsr/HomeImprovement

Remove all carpets. Carpets are the devil. If you want something soft to walk on get a rug.

When buying furniture, make sure it is high enough off the ground on legs that a roomba can get under it, or flush to the ground so NOTHING can get under it

Make sure trim molding has as little gaps as possible, fill all gaps with caulk.

If you have access, replace old water pipes with pex or at least have shutoffs in easy reach.

If you don't already, make sure there's an accessway to the space under your bathtub. Either the wall behind where the spout is or up from the bottom. They sell metal doors you can put in drywall to gain access.

Pick a closet for your IT equipment and wire everything from Demarcs to there. Run coax to it, and if you have Cat6 cabling, it should all go to one place with preferably a patch panel.

In front of every exterior door, you should have a landing inside made of tile so your floors don't get wet (Not applicable for vinyl, since it doesn't matter if vinyl gets a bit wet.

Central vac is a dumb meme and worthless. Too expensive to fix and can get clogged

That's all I can think of right now.

u/jenkinl1302 · 1 pointr/MAME

I'm in the process of building my own at the moment, and I've decided on using a plumbing/electrical access panel in the bottom of the cab: The one I'm using. There are different sizes depending on your needs.

EDIT: I just realized it might not be immediately apparent to some people what this is. You cut a hole in the wall (or in this case, the bottom of the cabinet) and mount the panel inside. The flanges cover the cut, so it's not a big deal if your cuts aren't that straight. Secure with some construction adhesive. The middle part pops out so that you have access to what's behind.