Shopping for Pot Racks

You know how important they are if you cook often. Even if you don’t know how to cook, pot racks are a great idea. Even if you don’t know how to cook, a pot rack can make your guests feel like you do. She noticed attractive pot racks everywhere she looked, from Julia Child’s kitchen to the Victorian-era kitchen at Newport’s Breakers, R.I., and she was equally impressed. “Whether that’s true or not.” How big should the rack be? What materials are best? You should choose a finish that matches the other kitchen elements or appliances. Because it will be heavy with pots and pans, make sure you use screws to mount it to joists or beams, rather than suspending it from drywall anchors.ImageOval Ceiling Pot RackHandmade ceiling pot rack with grid, available in a range of steel and copper finishesFrom about $540 at Enclume: 877-362-5863 or enclume.comImageJK Adams Hanging Bar Pot RackWood-and-metal suspended pot rackFrom $117 at Food52: food52.comImageProper Copper Ceiling Pot and Pan RackHandmade copper ceiling rack available in various sizesFrom about $192 at Etsy: etsy.comImageEmery Pot Rack BarWall-mounted rack with swiveling hooksFrom about $101 for the rack and $10 a hook at Rejuvenation: 888-401-1900 or rejuvenation.comImageDotted Line Wall Mounted Pot RackPegboard-style steel pot rack available in various colorsAbout $80 at Wayfair: 844-647-3765 or wayfair.comFor weekly email updates on residential real estate news, sign up here. Follow us on Twitter at @nytrealestate