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Cutting Board Feet?

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Forum topic by Steve Kreins posted 04-19-2014 01:09 PM 1435 views 0 times favorited 5 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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Steve Kreins

358 posts in 1098 days


04-19-2014 01:09 PM

Topic tags/keywords: cutting board feet elevated question

I’ve noticed several cutting boards that seemed to be raised so the bottom doesn’t contact the counter. What ideas do you have for elevating cutting boards?

I did see one (But of course I can’t find it now) that showed round rubber (white) feet attached with a screw to the bottom corners.

-- I thank God for everything, especially all of you!


5 replies so far

View TravisH's profile

TravisH

452 posts in 1402 days


#1 posted 04-19-2014 01:15 PM

Ace Hardware is where I have bought the feet I have used in the past. They have a nice black rubber foot that I typically grab for finishing off the cutting board if feet included.

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kdc68

2526 posts in 1744 days


#2 posted 04-19-2014 01:21 PM

Non skid surface on the counter was my intent here….not the picture or project you are looking for but here’s one I did….Found the feet at the Home Depot. I used shorter stainless pan head screws instead of the screws that came with…

http://lumberjocks.com/projects/90231

-- Measure "at least" twice and cut once

View jdmaher's profile

jdmaher

384 posts in 2047 days


#3 posted 04-19-2014 02:39 PM

My favorite, 35+ year, over-sized carving board (16” x 20”, 1.5” thick maple) has “bun feet”. They must be doweled and glued into the board, ‘cause they’ve never loosened. Raises the roast about 1” to the perfect carving height (for me). And it does look good.

Non-slip is never an issue, because I use this beast to carve and present huge roasts (20+ lbs). But I suppose you could epoxy non-slip material to the bottom of the feet (as on bench cookies).

-- Jim Maher, Illinois

View Brat700's profile

Brat700

93 posts in 2825 days


#4 posted 04-19-2014 03:27 PM

If you have a lathe I would turn them out of a contrasting wood, By the Jim Haher where do you live in Illiniois? I live in Macomb IL

-- Wood working will help heal your body and mind !!

View John Cobb's profile

John Cobb

57 posts in 1126 days


#5 posted 04-19-2014 03:57 PM

I always put the little silicone pads on the bottom of mine to keep the board from sliding around. They are the pads used a lot of times on cabinet doors and drawers to soften the closing action. I’ve also made a few designs where the corners of the board are blocks that are thicker than the rest of the board to sit it up off the counter. Hope this helps!

-- John Cobb

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