It's always fun to have a ton of craft supplies to experiment with, but finding a place to store them all isn't quite as fun. If you feel like your craft supplies are all over the place (we get it) or you're constantly forgetting about the great stuff you already own, these craft storage ideas for a neater workspace are for you. They work for small spaces and they'll help you spend more time crafting and less time finding your supplies (or running to the craft store to buy more).
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Try a Rolling Cart
The beauty of a rolling cart is that it goes seamlessly in and out of a storage closet. If you look closely, you'll see that this cart gets additional organization thanks to small acrylic baskets that give everything a designated spot.
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Attempt the Pegboard Solution
The great thing about a pegboard is that you can add it to any wall in whatever size makes most sense for you. Pegboards are equally great for storing loose items like scissors or tape and small hanging baskets, and even organizing wrapping supplies like ribbon and rolls of gift wrap.
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Hang Hooks Inside a Door
This whole closet is a crafter's dream, but something as simple as a few command hooks behind the door can make a world of a difference when it comes to organizing scissors, paint brushes, or washi tape. We love door storage because it's otherwise wasted space.Continue to 5 of 15 below.
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Collect Clear Canisters
Pantry organizers work just as well in a craft room as they do in a kitchen. These on-trend acrylic canisters and bins are perfect for keeping all your supplies separate while still allowing you to see everything you have.
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Use Mounted Acrylic Baskets
Never underestimate what a simple curtain rod and some S-hooks can do for your space. These hanging baskets keep small supplies organized, plus they make great use of an otherwise empty wall (and the baskets look really cute as part of the decor).
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Upcycle a Cassette Holder
This is such a clever way to upcycle a cassette holder you might find at a thrift store. A bit of brightly striped paint breathes new life into the vintage item, and it just so happens that many bottled paints are the same length as a cassette tape.
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Organize Yarn in Baskets
Square baskets are incredibly versatile and they come in so many cute patterns or textures, including this cane material. These look neat when tucked into a shelf, but you can easily slide them out to reveal bigger items like rolls of yarn or scraps of fabric.Continue to 9 of 15 below.
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Use Storage Trays
This tutorial shows a gorgeous craft room with a dedicated and orderly spot for everything, but even if you're short on space you can still borrow some of the ideas, like using long, narrow trays to display washi tape, beads, or embroidery floss.
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Make the Most of Rope Storage Baskets
When you get a basket you love that fits your decor, you'll actually be excited to store your favorite craft supplies in them. These rag rug baskets look relaxed and understated, and the texture looks pretty for holding yarn and other supplies.
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Combine Shelves and Pegboards
Attaching shelving to a pegboard is a clever way to keep your craft supplies organized and spare your walls from a ton of holes. Dowels are a smart way to store rolls of paper (you don't even need to take the rolls off to cut the piece you need), and spice racks are a cute way to hold paint and thread.Continue to 13 of 15 below.
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Use Drawers for Storing Craft Supplies
If you're lucky enough to have some extra drawer space in the kitchen or in a spare dresser, it's a neat way to store crafts in a way that's still accessible to kids. Smaller organizers inside the drawers help keep everything in its place.
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Set up Boxes With Inserts
You don't need to get fancy or expensive supplies to keep your crafts organized. You can buy a simple cardboard box with inserts (or make your own) to keep everything contained without it becoming a jumbled pile.
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Go Vertical With Tall Basket Storage
If you have rolls of wrapping and craft paper or bolts of fabric that are always unrolling, try using a taller storage basket to keep them all upright. A metal one works well, but so does something as simple as a clothes hamper.