After the painting was finally done, we hung a shop light, and started on the flooring. I used peel and stick vinyl floor tiles and it was very simple and only took a few hours start to finish!
So many great storage options!
I love how the curtains and the rug add a soft touch to the room!
Some extra she shed details:
The majority of the budget was actually spent in paint. When we started I had no clue what I was doing and assumed a quick gallon of paint and we’d be ready to go! It took 1 gallon of the purple for the ceiling (used a little less than half the gallon for the ceiling, and some to touch up the display case). It also took four gallons of the white paint with primer. If I were to do it again, I would start with a special primer made specifically for particle board. I did not know such a thing existed before I started, but it does! You can find it at your local Lowes or by clicking my affiliate link above.
The shop light was moved from the garage where it wasn’t being used, and so it only cost a few dollars for new florescent bulbs and a new pull chain.
The vinyl tiles were $0.88 each at Lowes (12×12 tile) and we bought 100 of them and had extra left. They were easy to cut to size when needed. A quick score with a utility knife and then they break beautifully in a perfect line.
The counters were cut from a large sheet of plywood that was already in the shed and they were painted with the same white paint as the walls, plus a couple coats of the polyurethane.
We installed a window AC unit by cutting a window sizedhole under the window, rather than blocking out the limited natural light in the shed. It works beautifully to keep the shed very comfortable and cool during the summer months.
In the winter months a small portable heater keeps things comfortably warm.
Let the Craft Shack crafting begin! Thanks for taking the Craft Shack craft room tour!
Are you curious how my craft room shed is holding up more than a year later? Check out this update post here: