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You cannot expect to get your home completely organized over night, even though that would be wonderful. Plus, even if a whole crew came in and organized everything right now, like they do on some of those television shows, you most likely don't have the habits in place to maintain that organization yet. Trust me, maintaining the organization you put in place can be just as much of a challenge as getting there in the first place, so those skills and discipline are very much needed! Each Monday I will put up a new challenge on the site that we will all work on during the week (including me -- I'm doing the challenge right along with you). However, I know that it can be hard to remember to check something on the web each week, so I am also going to send out the challenge each week as part of the free email updates and newsletter for the site. For 2016 I've rearranged the order of many of the challenges, combined a few, and added a new one. I've created this one page printable below to show you at a glance exactly what we'll be doing during the challenge each week, and when you open it as a PDF on your computer the links to each week are clickable, meaning you can read that week's challenge all from this document!
I want people to participate in this challenge, and to be able to show off what they've accomplished since it feels so good when you get something positive done in your home! If you do even one of the challenges, whether while it is running that week or anytime you get around to it, and want to show off your accomplishments I would be happy to publish your before and after pictures, or story about what you did here on the site. In addition, if you have your own blog and share your accomplishments there instead you can send me a link to your blog post and I will link to it from the "Hall Of Fame" if you allow me to use a picture and share a brief synopsis, plus add a link to the 52 Week Organized Home Challenge from your blog post.
Share Your Comments, Tips & IdeasI would love to hear from you, sharing your thoughts, questions, or ideas about this topic, so leave me a comment below. Lots of readers have participated in the Pantry Organizing Challenge, whether they have a formal pantry or use their kitchen cabinets and cupboard to hold their food items. In fact, this is part 2 of the hall of fame, and it contains lots of great before and after pictures that can inspire you to also organize your own pantry (scroll down to see them all).You can get step by step instructions for Week #3 here, and get your pantry and food storage areas organized too. Amber shared her before and after pictures on Flickr and Pinterest (on her 52 Weeks to Better Organizing Board), and then told me about it on the site's Facebook wall. Jan from The Crafty Mermaid's Grotto blogged about her accomplishments when she took this week's challenge.I was especially impressed with how she made the most out of the pantry space she had. Andi at Crazy Daze Designs blogged about this challenge, and how she did it.Andi loves to craft, so along with her organizing project she turned it into a craft project as well. Dawn at Megwetch, Gitchie Manito blogged about this week's challenge, sharing these great pictures. Some links on this page are affiliate links, meaning that if you purchase a product through them I receive a small commission which helps me provide this information to you for free, plus support my family. During this week's challenge we'll organize linen closet or cabinets, so you can easily find the items you need among your collection of fabrics items for use in and around your home.
There are three main types of linens I'll be discussing, and helping you organize this week. Obviously, get rid of anything you no longer use or love, and any items that are excessively worn or damaged.
However, after that it gets tricky trying to figure out what to keep and what to donate or use in another way. A good rule of thumb for bath linens is to keep two complete sets, which include a bath and hand towel, along with a wash cloth, for each family member, and an additional two sets (at least) for use by guests. For bedroom linens the rule of thumb is two sets of sheets (which include fitted and top sheet, and pillowcases) for each bed and guest bed in your home.
With the popularity of air mattresses these days, make sure you include these beds within your count of how many sets of sheets and blankets to keep, for use by guests.
Finally, for table linens, there is no specific rule of thumb, but instead it is more dependent on how much entertaining you do, how many different varieties you have for holidays or other occasions, and finally, and most importantly, how much room you can devote to such items.
Remember, if you don't use something at least yearly though you should seriously consider whether it deserves a place in your home. If you've got an excess of items still in very good condition that you are going to declutter, consider donating them, or selling them at a yard sale.
If, on the other hand, the items are no longer in good condition either dispose of them, or better yet, make them into rags, use them in the garage for washing and drying your car, or to dry off pets after a bath. Such older linens that you're repurposing should be held in a separate location, such as the garage or utility room, instead of with your good linens in your linen cabinet or closet, so they don't get mixed up and used for the wrong purpose. The second step in the Organize Linen Closet or Cabinet Challenge is to decide where you'll store your linens.
If you can store them all together, such as in a large linen closet or cabinet, this can be convenient for putting things away after you launder them. However, this set up is not possible for everyone, and depends partially on how your living and storage spaces are set up in your home. If you can't store everything together I would suggest storing items close to where they'll be used instead, such as bathroom linens in the bathroom, sheet sets in the bedroom they'll be used in, etc.
Personally I think that even if you have most things located in one location you may want to keep a few linens in strategic places throughout your home, such as extra towels in the bathroom at all times, and blankets close to the couch or bed for snuggling up at a moments notice. Once you've decided where you'll store all your linens, the next step in the Organize Linen Closet Challenge is to get this space ready to hold all the items you'll place there. For example, if needed, clear out shelf or drawer space in each room you'll be storing items, so you have an uncramped space to put these items.
Further, if you've got a whole closet to work with, make sure you have your shelves spaced well to hold the types of items you'll place there. For example, sheet sets are not very bulky, and having too many stacked on top of each other just makes a mess. Finally, comforters, blankets and pillows are all quite bulky, and you'll need at least 18 inches of space, or more, between shelves for such items. The next step in the Organize Linen Closet or Cabinet Challenge is to sort all your linens, and then begin putting them onto the shelves or into the drawers you'll be using.
It is best to sort your linens by type first, such as into the categories of sheet sets, towels, comforters and blankets, and table linens. Then, to avoid the problem of searching for all the parts in the sheet set (I find that maddening, don't you?) keep the set completely together.
Then, sort and organize them by size so everyone can easily find a washcloth, bath towel, etc.
These will most likely be stored on the lower shelves, since those are generally the shelves with the largest clearance. If you don't use them often you may want to place them in a loose bag, which allows some air circulation (such as the one shown to the left), to keep them from getting dusty.
I don't suggest space bags for this shorter-term storage, since such bags compress the comforter or blanket and make it less fluffy, and letting air circulation in is important for keeping the blankets smelling fresh.
Sort all of your table linens, first by type, such as tablecloths, placemats, napkins, etc. The key to storing these items, if you're folding them, is to lay them out with as few folds as possible so you don't have to iron them as much before use.
Finally, here are some general instructions for organizing all these items in your linen closet. I suggest always using the set on the top of the stack, and when you are replacing them into the cabinet or closet, place the freshly laundered linens on the bottom of the pile. Second, if you can, it is helpful to label the edges of the shelves of your linen cabinet or closet with some basic information so anyone can place the items in their right spot.
When making the most of the space you have available to store linens you may want to consider using some of these storage solution ideas I've listed below.
In regard to organization of these spaces in general, you may want to create your own shelf space if none exists, such as using hanging shelves in a closet (as shown above), or purchasing a small linen cabinet or linen tower for a specific room, most often the bathroom (such as the white one on the right).
In regard to blankets and quilts, don't forget about blanket chests, and racks to keep items stored while not in use, but still quite handy to grab when needed. Then, to keep piles of linens from toppling over on shelves, and to keep items from gettig to crammed together, it is a good idea to use shelf dividers (pictured above), especially for stacks of smaller items such as wash cloths and hand towels. If you don't want to use shelf dividers, another possibility is to use open storage containers on the shelves, such as baskets or foldable boxes, to place linens into. Finally, if you'll be storing items long term, place your linens in moth-resistant bags to keep them in good condition.
I also would love to see before and after pictures of your linen cabinets, closets, or chests, once you've completed the challenge. We're working on our homes slowly, one area at a time, so don't get too distracted from this week's Organize Linen Cabinet Challenge.
Once we've got our linens, towels, and other fabric in order, it's time to tackle organizing the master bedroom closet.
Can storage in pantries can be accomplished in lots of different ways, depending on several factors as well as your own preferences.
During the pantry organization challenge quite a number of readers dealt with this exact issue.
Anna shared these after pictures of her pantry.As you can see she has utilized canned good racks to organize these items.
Angela at Confessions of a Craft Addict shared her before and after pictures of how she organizes her home canned goods. Tricia shared before and after pictures of her pantry after taking Week #3's Challenge.One of the things she added was a tiered stair stepper platform for her canned goods.
Please advice your readers to be cautious when putting up the storage units that can go on walls, doors, etc.
I write on top of can month and year I purchased so it is easier to use oldest items first. Many of these "over the door" racks can be hung on the wall by turning the hook part around and securing to the wall with a sheet rock anchor. In this week's challenge you'll create a simple address book and organize the contact information you've collected for friends, family, businesses and emergencies so it is available when you need it. Part of living an organized life includes not having to search for basic information over and over again. We want and need to be able to contact friends and family quickly, when we want to talk or write to them, without having to search high and low for their latest contact information. In addition, places you don't call frequently, but you need periodically, such as the appliance or car repair shop, or your favorite hairdresser, should be readily found instead of trying to search your brain for the name of their shop to look it up in the phone book.
Finally, in real emergencies you want to have phone numbers or other vital information at your fingertips, so you can act quickly.


This week's challenge is all about setting up systems for collecting this information, and gathering some of it in easy to reach places that we can access quickly and easily on a regular basis to make our lives easier. That means that this challenge is really a list of discrete steps to take to get all these systems in place, and your contact information in the right places in and around your home.
Before you begin in earnest the additional steps in this Challenge you've got to decide how you're going to organize and store all these bits of information you'll be gathering up. The three main choices include electronic, such as on a PDA or smart phone, or computer, on paper, or a hybrid method where you save some information one way, and some the other. You can often also easily transfer electronically stored contact information from one device to another, making it much simpler than manually entering everything over and over again. However, I do think having some contact information on paper, including a simple address book of paper, can be important. Your contact information is there to make your life easier, and it can't do that if something goes wrong with your electronic storage system. The next step in the Challenge is to create your system for collecting and organizing the contact information you receive on a constant basis as you live your life. Like I said, this main system can be either electronic or paper based, and which you choose is completely up to you.
Please know, however, that adding, subtracting, and amending information in this system will be an ongoing task from now on. Building on Step 2 of the Challenge, in step 3 you're going to choose some of the most important numbers and information you've collected to add to a single piece of paper which you'll put in your purse or other bag you carry around, and another in a household notebook or other place you can access quickly somewhere in your home. The purpose of this step is to be able to have important information at your fingertips no matter whether you can access your electronic contact information system or not.
You should include whatever types of contact information are most important to you, but most likely including your spouse and kids' numbers, along with frequently called numbers for your work, other family, and friends. Similarly, you should have a list of emergency contact numbers in your home for quick and easy reference if the need should arise. This includes phone numbers for poison control, emergency services, fire, police, medical and dental, veterinarian, neighbors and emergency contacts.
Place this list in a central location of the house where everyone in your home, including babysitters, know where it is, and can access it quickly if needed.
I've created a free printable emergency contact list form here that you can use for this purpose.
Just as you should keep certain information in your purse or wallet to reference in case of an emergency, you should prepare now in case your purse or wallet is ever lost or stolen.
In such situations you need to know who to contact to cancel credit or debit cards, and what the vital information on your identification cards, such as your drivers license said when you can no longer reference them.
Finally, the last step in this week's Challenge is to create a business contacts list so you can easily find the contact information for service providers you use, when you need them. You can use your main simple address book system that you created in step 2 of the challenge for this, if you wish. I have found, however, that I may save the name of the roofing company, under the alphabetical name of the company, but two years later when I need to know what company I used for this service before I have no idea what the name of the business is, and I search around trying to remember it and jog my memory. This list is a much shorter list than your main address book, only listing service providers or other businesses you use frequently, or infrequently, such as appliance repair people, utilities, auto repair companies, the plumber or HVAC service providers you only use every couple of years, etc.
Even if you think you'll remember all this stuff I guarantee you a couple of years later you won't. If you don't want to keep a running list of this information you can also save business cards that these service providers give to you. Here's my article on how to organize business cards for exactly this type of situation with more suggestions. I would love to know how this week's Create a Simple Address Book and Organize Contact Information Challenge is going. I also love before and after pictures of your contact information organizing system, and would love to see some of yours.
We're working on our homes slowly, one area at a time, so don't get too distracted from the Organize Contact Information Challenge this week. In fact, next week we'll be working on a significant chunk of the paper that comes into our house each day when we tackle organization of the mail, when we create a home mail organizer center. A family calendar is the best way to coordinate all the comings and goings of every single member of your family, and to make sure you aren't, as a whole, spread too thin, and get enough family together time.
That's why this week's challenge is to keep and actually get in the habit of using, on a daily basis, such a calendar.
This is the perfect time of year to begin this challenge because the New Year is almost upon us, and you may need a new calendaring system for the coming year anyway. So, while you're in the store buying a new calendar (or making something you're personalizing for yourself) keep the following steps in mind to get the most out of this useful tool. Before I give you the steps for this week's challenge I want to explain why I even have this task on my list of 52 things to do to get your home organized. Depending on the uses you make of your family calendar you might have other benefits from using it too, that aren't listed above.
In addition, others use it to help with making a grocery list, or errands list, where the last person to use something up needs to write in the space on the calendar so it can be restocked during the next trip to the store.
The first step is to actually get a calendar to use for keeping track of all your family's activities. Let me start by saying, however, that although below I've listed things I think are ideal about certain calendars, there are many ways to create and keep one of these family schedule managers, and there is no one "right" way to do it. This is the perfect time of year to get your calendar if you like one that begins in January, since it is currently the beginning of a new year (or soon will be). Choose whichever start time period works best for your family, since this is really just personal preference.
My family uses a school year calendar since my kids are in school, and the beginning of the school year feels like the beginning of a new to me, just as much as January 1st. You can go two ways with a family calendar, getting one with either a monthly view or weekly view. Personally, I think that the weekly view is the best because it gives you an overview of the week, and can help you with scheduling but not overscheduling yourself, and also allows room to write everyone's stuff down. I wouldn't go down to a daily view calendar for the family calendar because then you can't see the week as a whole, and that can be like not seeing the forest for the trees when it comes to scheduling and planning. On the other hand, having more than a month at a glance won't give you enough room to write in all the details you've got for each family member, and for family activities.
I personally like to keep a small calendar in my purse, so that I can check appointments and schedule them while I'm out and about, but that is not my family calendar. The family calendar shouldn't be too small, and it should be located in a central location where all the family congregate regularly.
Therefore, the three best kinds of family calendars are large wall calendars, magenetic refrigerator calendars, or a countertop calendar that everyone can reference. There are a million places online and in stores to buy a calendar that will suit all your needs just fine. This leads me to a what some people consider a philosophical discussion -- paper versus online or electronic calendars.
On the other hand, if everyone in your family has access to technology an online calendar, that everyone can share and add dates too, such as a Google calendar, may work just fine for your family. Although you can continue to keep your own individual calendars, if you wish, you need to combine all the information from these calendars onto your one family calendar.
The first time you really do this, you may be suprised how overbooked you really are, as a family, since you've never seen it all on one calendar before. If people continue to keep individual calendars you'll need to schedule a regular time to "sync" the calendars up, so nothing gets scheduled but not put on the family master calendar. Your family calendar can only help you get organized if you use it and update it regularly. You should update and reference it, for example, each day as you review mail and other paperwork you've received that day, at your home mail organizer center. Try to get in the habit of referencing it every morning when doing your morning routine, and again at dinner each evening. Along with the organizing that can happen with these discussions, they can also be good conversation starters to really hear how your family's day was. Once you've got your calendar going, I really think you'll see an overall improvement in your days and your home, because you will know where your family's time is going and can better structure it for work and fun. I would love to know how this week's challenge about keeping a family calendar is going for you. I also love before and after pictures of your calendaring system, since there are so many wonderful ways it can be done, and I would love to see some of yours.
I've already got some submissions from other readers (like the picture to the left), so please check them out for more ideas and some inspiration. While we're talking about calendars, make sure you grab the 2016 declutter calendar I've created that gives you a daily 15 minute decluttering mission each day. These daily missions roughly correspond with the 52 Week Organized Home Challenges, and can help you get them accomplished. That means by doing both the daily missions and the weekly challenges you could have your whole house both clutter free and organized by the end of 2016!
Please note that if you're already subscribed to the newsletter you've already got a link to the 2016 calendar waiting for you in your inbox, since I've been sending the link to each of you in the last several emails. In addition, if you're enjoying the calendar, and want daily reminders of each of the Declutter 365 missions, you can join the Declutter 365 Facebook group. The advantage of this group is that you can get comraderie and support from others who are also taking the challenge, plus I have the opportunity to expound a bit more on what that day's challenge entails, instead of what little I can say in the small space on the calendar. I've now begun posting each of the daily missions, plus additional organizing tips and storage solutions ideas each day on Instagram.
We're working on our homes slowly, one area at a time, so don't get too distracted from the family calendar challenge that we're doing this week.
So next week we'll begin the challenge again, and we'll start with an area that needs lots of constant work and attention, because it is the busiest room of the house. It just won't realistically happen for most of us because we have too many areas in our homes that we need to address. Plus, your life and your home will run more smoothly, plus you'll have gained the knowledge, skills, habits and routines necessary to actually keep it that way!
If you want these free emails to come to your home, along with additional organizational tips and hints, sign up below. Just for this purpose I've created a "Creative Storage Solutions And Home Organization Hall Of Fame." I'll also be sharing my own progress, week by week, in this section of the site too so you can track my progress (or see my stumbling blocks) toward my own organized home. Join over 200,000 others and get tips, articles and organizing challenges sent directly to your inbox to help you get your house in order.
Once you've done this challenge yourself don't forget to take some before and after pictures, and then share then in the Challenge Hall of Fame, so we can all celebrate your accomplishments.Photo by Robert Benner Sr.
She didn't use the printable pantry list from this site, but it was easy for her to create her own, and one that is so individualized can be very helpful! She used her Silhouette Cameo (see the picture to the right) to make labels for several of her food containers.


I recycled several jars I already had, and I bought a few new ones, plus those handy mini-shelves for the canned goods and two baskets at TJ Maxx.
My integrity and your satisfaction are very important to me so I only recommend products I would purchase myself, and that I believe would benefit you.
The Organize Linen Closet Or Cabinet Challenge is part of the 52 Weeks To An Organized Home Challenge.
Therefore, you can have a small shelf clearance for these shelves, such as 10 inches or so.
The easiest way to do this, I've found, is to place the entire set inside one of the pillowcases of the set.
You can then also sort by any other criteria make sense for your collection, such as what types of occasions or holidays they will be used for.
As discussed more in the Dining Room Organization Challenge, you may want to hang them (especially tablecloths) where possible to lessen creasing. If you always use one set of sheets, for instance, it will begin to get worn and faded more quickly than if you rotate them with the other set, resulting in more even wear. You can tell me your progress or give me more ideas for how you've organized this area of your home in the comments below.
Submit your pictures (up to four per submission) and blog posts and get featured in the Creative Storage Solutions Hall of Fame. I tossed out old items or things that the food pantry wouldn't take."I have not been able to find a great place to buy these wall mounted ones, at least online.
She said: "My canning shelves in the basement were already pretty well organized after this summer.
It can easily get too crowded if you're not careful.***Update: I also got this word of caution about this method from a reader, which you should definitely keep in mind! The Create a Simple Address Book and Organize Contact Information Challenge is part of the 52 Weeks To An Organized Home Challenge. As long as you've got a system in place to back up your electronic information it is much easier to maintain and keep the majority of your contact information organized electronically, since we have to change and update it frequently as people move, change email addresses, etc. Further, if you want to send out mass mailings, such as Christmas or holiday cards you can print labels easily with the electronic method. For instance, have you ever relied upon your phone to know the number for someone, and then the battery died and you had no way to access it?
If you choose to use a paper based system entirely, or only for certain important contact information, you can use the free printable address book pages that I have created for you, to fill out your information if you wish. The key is to have your contact information system handy at most times to be able to add the information as you receive it. You may have other contact information types of categories to add to this too, depending on your life circumstances.
They are all listed on this sheet so you can easily find the contact information you're looking for when you need it. Plus, it isn't just to help you, but consider that others may need this information if you're not around and it will help them also know who to contact easily. Use a small photo album or a business card organizer (such as the one shown on the left), and throw the business cards in it as you receive them, so they're always available for reference when you need them. You can tell me your progress or give me more ideas for how you've organized this information in the comments.
Submit your pictures (up to four per submission) and get featured in the Creative Storage Solutions Hall of Fame.
However, I want you to know that this is just the beginning of organizing paper and information, which we'll be tackling for the next several weeks. This week's challenge, all about keeping a family calendar, is one of the challenges in the 52 Weeks To An Organized Home Series.
Because, after all, strictly speaking having a calendar doesn't in any way, shape or form directly organize your home.
Using a calendar for the whole family makes sure everyone on the team knows what is going on.
For example, some people even use it to assign chores and schedule routine things like cleaning, laundry, and exercise into their schedule.
There are several consideration to make when you get a calendar that the whole family will be using. These school year calendars typically start in August instead of January, and also run for 12 months.
Frankly, if you've got lots of kids, or are really busy then a monthly view may be too small too. One of my favorite kinds of calendar though, just because they look so pretty, are from momAgenda. I would still urge you to consider having a paper version that everyone can glance at while eating their breakfast in the morning though, just because I think that is most convenient.
My family likes to do this when we discuss our plans for the coming week at dinner on the weekend, for example. Discuss upcoming events with everyone in the family, or ask how activities already scheduled and finished actually went.
That makes it more fun to look at, to see what fun thing is coming up next, especially for kids.
You can tell me your progress or give me more ideas for how you've organized this area of your home life below in the comments.
Submit your pictures (up to four per submission) and get featured in the Creative Storage Solutions Hall Of Fame. In this Facebook group I post each day's declutter mission, following along directly with the calendar.
Plus, technically, this is the last challenge of the year, so is there really going to be a challenge next week? Even if you've mastered every one of the 52 challenges already (and come on now, who really has every aspect of home organization mastered?), you've got to maintain your organization, get rid of that little bit of clutter, or improve your methods further. Free printable calendar : custom printable, Printable calendars welcome to the free printable calendar site. Each week we focus on a different challenge area in our homes and make steady forward progress. I've actually done something similar in my own pantry, since I've found these containers to be a good size to hold the bags. Nonetheless with some cool pantry storage solutions she really expanded the amount of storage space she had in it, especially with the wall mounted can racks she installed. I also love that she put it in a plastic page protector sheet, so she can write on it with the dry erase marker and easily change it as stuff comes in and out of the pantry with shopping trips and daily meals. If you're not familiar with this product, it is kind of like a printer, but instead of printing onto paper it uses an electronic cutting tool to cut out things from various types of paper, vinyl, etc.
These are wonderful for many reasons, especially because they are airtight, stackable, easy pouring, have square and rectangular shapes for space efficiency in your pantry, and finally because they are made with BPA-free plastic. I put the food the kids want to access themselves (cereal, Nutella, dried fruit) to the bottom and moved my cooking staples to the top shelf. The really nice ones help with can rotation, following the first in first out rule, so you don't forget to use the older can before you use the newer one.
Plus, not everyone has this much wall space in their pantry.However, a similar idea that is shows on the right is to use an over the door shelving unit, which has shallow wire basket like shelves as well. Some shoe shelves might not be tall enough to accommodate cans, but it obviously worked well for you.A similar idea are extender shelves that instead of placing on a shelf, you could place on the floor.
You can share your pictures and organizational accomplishments here and I'll add them to the page.Further, I encourage you to join the 52 Week Organized Home Challenge where we slowly, over the course of the year, organize your entire home room by room, item by item.
We invested in a storage unit by Shelf Reliance - it's amazing in organizing canned goods - it allows us to take advantage of good sales and keeps the oldest to the front as well.
Has your computer crashed, or the electricity gone out, and you needed to contact someone in an emergency?
If you've got some numbers and other contact information ready to input, go ahead and do that too. If you think a school year calendar makes sense for you too, but you want to start your family calendar now, choose an 18 month calendar that starts in January this time, and then a regular school year calendar the next time you get one. They design their calendars with families in mind, many of which have places to write schedules for yourself and kids, and are very stylish but still quite fun. My reason is that I like to look at the calendar with my kids, point out things to them, let them help me add events, and schedule out things on there with their input. My kids get a big kick out of seeing what's for dinner, and that is exciting to them, so it doesn't have to be anything too elaborate. We'll focus on various aspects of organizing your kitchen for quite a few weeks, in fact, since it's such an important area. That makes it so easy to keep track of.Finally, look at her can storage in the second picture of the top 2 shelves. Therefore, one of the things you can do with it make cute little labels.I think she did a great job!
I could see how someone who needs to cook from scratch a lot, like you do, would also find these canisters very helpful in a pantry. That way everything is less likely to expire before you use it.Here's another photo from a reader, Nora, who also has a can organizer system in her pantry.
In addition, she used plastic food canisters for her dry goods storage and some clear small storage tubs to organize categories of food stuffs on her shelf.You did a wonderful job Jan, and I really appreciate you sharing your pictures on the blog and taking up this challenge! These shelf expanders can be very helpful to show all the cans you've got, letting the ones in the back get up a little higher so you can easily see all of them (such as the example on the right). In addition, she went to the dollar store to buy some little storage containers to help containerize the pantry. We do a lot of from scratch cooking too, and my hope is to eventually get some of these for my own pantry, some day. Apparently they've changed their name and carry other things but what I am referring to is the food storage systems they come in various sizes too. Full shelves are for heavy items like canned goods; half shelves for lightweight items like pastas, taco, cereals, cake mixes, coffee, etc.
Please note they have similar shelf organizers for spices -- if you want one for cans just make sure you're buying one that is deeper to fit the fatter cans instead of just the thinner spice bottles. I think that is a great idea, and a great way to get some cheap pantry storage solutions.Thanks for blogging about the challenge this week Andi!
Please don't put so much weight on the shelf that eventually it will break where it attaches to the pole in the center of your shelf. Blind corners, usually wasted space, are redeemed using former microwave lazy susans, from thrift shops.



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