Green Cabinets Pearland TX

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(832) 754-5193
4814 Rusk Street
Houston, TX
Additions, Bathroom remodeling, Framing, Fencing, Cabinets, Kitchen remodeling, Closets & Garage Organizers, Multiple Room Renovation, Painting, Plumbing, Countertops, Appliance installation, Decks & Porches, Carpenters
Service Types
Company Information
Hours : 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM M,T,W,T,F
Years in Business : 18 Years
Languages Spoken : English, French, Turkish
Licensing Information
General Liability Insurance : Yes
License # : Not required in the Stateof Texas

Data Provided By:
WW Cabinets Inc
(281) 692-0710
20939 Highway 6 Manvel
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E & S Construction
(713) 473-4100
207 Munger Street Pasadena
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D & D Upholstery & Remodeling
(713) 477-5247
1408 South St Pasadena
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E & S Construction
(281) 476-4722
4913 College Park Drive Deer Park
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Essence Wood Inc
(281) 489-6010
4810 Laigle Road Manvel
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(281) 431-9990
4169 Fm 521 Fresno
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S & S Millwork - League City
(281) 338-2094
1109 South I Highway 45 League City
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Pauls Cabinets
(281) 431-8305
2802 Michael Wayne Street Rosharon
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Bay Area Cabinet & Door
(281) 479-4350
2628 Center Street Deer Park
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Data Provided By:

Green Cabinets

Green Cabinets Guide

As a rule, it's best to select the least toxic materials, which is not always as simple as it appears. In attempting to build in a truly green fashion, there will be trade-offs. At times, a more toxic material may be a better performer and less expensive. In general, the risk to occupants from a toxic building product or building assembly - whether synthetic or natural - is lower if the agent is not inhaled or touched.

Much of the standard cabinetry on the market today contains particleboard made with urea formaldehyde binder that emits formaldehyde and other harmful chemicals. Worse than new carpeting. most adhesives and binders for wood products contain high levels of formaldehyde than can off-gas for years.

To make the most of alternative materials and understanding the trade-offs of your decisions, we recommend following these steps:

Ask the Right Questions Formulate a Design Plan Understand Indoor Air Quality & Resource Conservation Review our Green Cabinet Materials and Checklist Step 1: Ask the Right Questions

Before making any decisions, we recommend you ask yourself the following questions:

Cabinet Uses

What will be stored in these cabinets? Are there oversized items that need to be accommodated? How deep, wide and tall should the cabinets be? Do you want to store any items on open shelving? Do any of the cabinets require special lighting?


Which cabinets should be accessible to children? Which cabinets should be child-proof? Should cabinets accommodate shorter people? Are there people with disabilities?

Layout of Existing Cabinetry

Are cabinets conveniently located to important activities (dishwashing, cooking etc.)? Do cabinets open awkwardly into walkways? Is there enough storage where it’s needed? Is there enough counter space where it’s needed?

Aesthetics of Existing Cabinetry

If existing cabinets are not aesthetically appealing to you, why not? Could you change the cabinet hardware or refinish the surface to achieve your desired aesthetic? Could the existing cabinets be useful in a different room?

Look and Feel of New Cabinets

Do the cabinets need to match a particular aesthetic? What “feel” do you want in the room? How can cabinets add to that “feel?”

Planning for the Future

What changes in family structure/occupancy do you anticipate? Does your cabinet design accommodate different users? Step 2: Formulate a Design Plan

Using your answers to the questions above, you should draft a few informal paragraphs to sum up what you want from your new cabinets. It may seem silly, but the act of writing down what you want can make all the difference in the world.

Your short write-up also makes a great gift for your designer, contractor, cabinet-maker or other professional. S/he will appreciate you being clear about what you want.

Step 3: Understanding Indoor Air Quality & Resource Conservation

Green building is a tripod&nb...

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