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I keep my herbs and spices wrangled in an old shoebox that Cabinet in Kitchen has “Herbs” scribbled on it in permanent marker. While I don’t need anything elaborate or fancy, my system is pretty sad, so I turned to Houzz for help. Here are some of the ways designers have helped home chefs keep their favorite seasonings close at hand. And if your herb and spice game is already strong, I hope you’ll add to this list by pitching in with advice and photos in the Comments. "1. At the window. We’ll mostly be looking at dried herb and spice storage, but this design for growing herbs is so ingenious it’s a great way to kick things off. 2. Within a range alcove. Range alcoves have been trending for the past Cabinet in Kitchen few years. They help emphasize the area as a focal point and provide plenty of clever ways to stash the herbs, spices and oils. In this Texas kitchen, recesses in the limestone surround keep ingredients handy.DavonportThis kitchen uses a similar strategy but includes a door to conceal the spice shelves. 3. Behind secret doors. This solution is extra slick. A pocket door covered in Cabinet in Kitchen tile that matches the backsplash conceals the fact that there are spices here.Period Architecture Ltd.4. Upper-cabinet pullouts. This range mantel has pullout spice cabinets on either side.Knight Construction Design Inc.5. Lower-cabinet pullouts. Pullouts also work well in lower cabinets. Note how the millwork conceals this one — the face of the cabinet looks like it’s a leg supporting the cabinets.Wascha Studios6. Open shelving. Here a serious cook has not only herbs and spices but also oils and vinegars racked up on easily accessible open Cabinet in Kitchen shelves near the range. Be sure to keep your dried herbs and spices in a spot that does not get direct sunlight, which can degrade them.Roundhouse7. Cabinet door racks. This is a great way to squeeze the most storage out of a cabinet. Remember to recess the interior shelves to accommodate the rack. 8. Magnetic containers. Turn herbs into a decorative accent. Round tins appear to float along a metal strip.Minardos Group9. A magnetic container-pullout hybrid. This solution combines a pullout shelf Cabinet in Kitchen with magnetic containers. Note that they are clearly labeled on top so it’s easy to find the right one.10. Herb wall. This artistic wall combines cute wooden racks, nice matching herb and spice containers and chalkboard paint. Writing the names in chalk on the wall adds to the charm.Megan Grehl Design11. Herb niche. Every inch counts in this compact kitchen. Creating a shallow niche in the wall not only provided room for the herbs but also turned them into a stylish composition.Joanna Thornhill Interiors12. Under upper cabinets. This clever Cabinet in Kitchen solution makes the most of the usually unused space beneath upper cabinets. There are a few ways to secure the jars, including Super-Gluing the lids to the bottom of the cabinet and using Velcro strips.Tim Wood Limited13. The side of the island. Located in the middle of the work triangle, this side of the island is just the spot for neatly arranged herb shelves.Tuck-Bernstein Design, LLC14. Island counter. Here’s a neat solution for someone who likes to season on an island countertop. The cook can see all these ingredients and keep them Cabinet in Kitchen close at hand, but the way they are tucked below the higher entertaining side’s countertop keeps them out of others’ view.Fran Loga - Redl Kitchens15. In a drawer. This one is a no-brainer, but recent developments in inserts and containers have taken the herb drawer to the next level. For example, by labeling the tops of these containers they are easy to store upright in the drawer, rather than on their sides. Also note that this Cabinet in Kitchen large drawer front actually conceals two drawers. This insert and container system was made for someone who prioritizes clean aesthetics for everything in life. When my herb shoebox saw this he begged me to recycle him.Renewal Design-BuildAnd likewise, slat inserts maintain neat rows. You just have to be very confident in the jar sizes when planning out a spice drawer Cabinet in Kitchen insert. It’s worth buying a set of containers you know will always fit. That way if you buy an herb or spice that’s too big you can transfer the contents into your no-fail container.Studio DearbornCustom slanted inserts keep the containers easy to read and easy to keep neat.Chris Snook16. Hanging plants. Let’s bring it full circle. A rod and hook system like this one functions a lot like that fancy copper herb bin we admired in the first photo, but is more accessible in terms of budget and DIY skills. Just remember that most herbs Cabinet in Kitchen need bright sunlight to grow indoors."