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    36" Height Double Doors Wall Cabinet (AW-W3636)


    $397.8/ Piece


    36"W * 36"H * 12"D


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      Item specifics
      Product Model AW-W3636
      Rough WorkTo properly plan your job, you need to break up the typical construction tasks and associated costs into a series of buckets (categories). In your estimate, rough work is going to include any demolition and off-haul that might be required. It also may include framing (revised walls, soffits). And if the remodel includes an addition, then grading, drainage and foundation work can be included in the rough construction category. There is no magic to how this is all categorized, but it should be intuitive and encompassing. Some rough work likely will be required even in a small remodel. If you are replacing your hardwood floor, for example, someone is going to need to remove the existing floor.  The hardwood flooring category might read: 5-inch walnut by “XYZ Industries,” ebony finish, selected at “All American Hardwood” to be installed in the kitchen and nook as shown on planset (which includes diagrams), laid in the direction shown on the attached, revised plan dated xx/xx. Hardwood installer also responsible for removal and off-haul of existing hardwood floor.Your rough construction category for a small job might simply specify:Rough cleanup and off-haul to be included during the course of the job. The existing kitchen island will be removed. Care will be given in the removal of the existing undermount sink in an attempt to avoid damage so the sink may be reused. A new 42-inch-high pony wall abutting the new island will be constructed per the plan. Note the existing hardwood flooring to be removed by hardwood installer and not during the initial demo.         In more complicated plans, you might break up the categories further, and framing, drainage or grading each might require its own category. The goal is to define the scope of work in an accessible but thorough format that bidders, as well as those working in the field, can reference to ensure they have properly accounted for the details of your job.You need to anticipate every little detail to get an accurate picture of what the remodel will cost you and to ensure things run smoothly. ElectricalSome architects and designers spend a lot of time on the electrical plan, including it as a specific discussion point with clients, but many do not. We always go over the electrical planset page with our clients before sending plans to an electrician for bidding.  The same layout criteria discussed for plumbing scope apply here. If you are merely replacing old fixtures or recessed cans, the electrician work and associated cost will be diminished. New fixtures, new lighting layouts and new appliance locations require careful study and will add to costs for the electrician.You should manage your appliance selections under a different category cost, but the electrician will need those selections to ensure proper power requirements are available at the locations for each respective unit.Typically, the architect or designer will call out new recessed light can models and also the brand of lighting controls (switches). Your electrical scope might simply state:Electrical work is defined by the attached, edited electrical plan and specifications, consisting of replacement of all 6-inch kitchen recessed cans (per selection noted on plans), and the addition of four new cans as noted on planset. Two new pendant lights centered over the new island are also included, located per plan. Pendant lights to be ELK 10435, Hand Formed Glass Mini Pendant, Finish - ORB.