There are three options for handling corners with outdoor cabinetry. 1) Dead Corner 2)Blind Corner 3) Angled Corner.
Creating a “dead corner” is the most cost effective option as the cabinet is omitted and fillers are used to join the two cabinet runs. If the corner is exposed on the back, sometimes access panels are added and dead corners are used to hide mechanical items like electric boxes, lighting controls, or gas terminations.
Blind corners use a “Blind Corner Cabinet” to give access via a door on either the left or right of a filler. Sometimes designers put a door that is too small, and the access is limited. Werever’s designers keep usability in mind and are careful to not give you an unusable cabinet with a tiny access door.
Angled corner cabinets give the most unrestricted access to corners.
There is no right or wrong way to design a corner. Werever’s designers consider usability and will make the best recommendation for your storage needs, space and budget. So many design considerations, especially with corners, are trade-offs. Corner space isn’t as desirable storage, so sometimes saving budget and creating a dead corner is a good option. Perhaps you have a large item to store and find a blind corner cabinet is the perfect place to keep large, bulky, occasionally used items.