Build Your Own Cedar Closet Without Breaking The Bank

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If you’re thinking about updating your closet space, you have plenty of company. Closet organization is a booming $3 billion industry. Homeowners can spend as much as $30,000 on organized closet systems that can turn those ho-hum, stuffed-to-the-gills wasted spaces into stress-free, spalike quiet rooms.

“Closet renovations are hot right now,” says Pat Simpson, home improvement expert and host of HGTV’s “Before & After,” “Fix It Up!” and “Room To Improve.” “But many closet systems you see in magazines and on TV are out of the financial reach of most Americans.”

The trade magazine Closets notes that the average price of a master bedroom closet installation is more than $3,500-mostly from creating a custom closet with lots of shelves and drawers.

Cedar closets are starting to capture the attention of many consumers across the country. What’s the attraction? A cedar closet offers benefits you can’t find with other products, such as repelling and resisting moths, roaches, silverfish and mildew; providing a wonderful cedar scent; and being safer than mothballs and smelling better.

A Lower-Cost DIY Alternative

Professionally installed cedar closets can be expensive, but they don’t have to be a luxury. One way to update your closet without breaking the bank is by installing cedar closet liners on your own.

“You can create a beautiful cedar closet using do-it-yourself, easy-to-install cedar panels or planks for $150 to $360 for a standard-size closet,” says Simpson.

CedarSafe Natural Closet Liner planks and panels are made of 100 percent Aromatic Eastern Redcedar and line the walls of the closet. Both liners work well with standard or custom racking, shelving, storage drawers and cabinetry.

Any closet in the house is perfect for cedar closet liners. You choose the look you want, measure your space and install it in a matter of hours.

CedarSafe Natural Closet Liner planks and panels are available in the paneling or closet departments of Ace Hardware, Do It Best, The Home Depot, Lowe’s, Menards, True Value, as well as in lumberyards throughout the United States and Canada.