Cutting a post Formed worktop edge off.

Discussion in 'Kitchen Fitters' Talk' started by dddannn, Dec 2, 2019.

  1. dddannn

    dddannn New Member

    Fitting a kitchen at the moment and the kitchen designer wants me to cut the worktop down to allow access to the door.

    Worktop has a post-form edge Post formed.png
    I did ask the designer how to go about this but he accused me of not being a proper fitter :)

    Any ideas on the best way to achieve this? i just assume glueing an edging strip on the cut edge will look pretty **** where it joins up to the bullnose.
  2. Hans_25

    Hans_25 Screwfix Select

    Laminate worktop? Just cut it straight, add a finishing trim like you would to and end cut and trim it carefully to match the profile.
  3. dddannn

    dddannn New Member

    Yeah, laminate. Would it not look a bit **** where the bullnose meets the new straight cut?
  4. jonathanc

    jonathanc Screwfix Select

    It won’t look great but that is a design issue. Kitchen designer should have discussed with client first
  5. kitfit1

    kitfit1 Screwfix Select

    As long as you can do a 45 degree cut to allow the door to open, it will look fine. Anything much shallower though will look awful. Since when does a designer have a say in how a kitchen fitter goes about fitting a kitchen ? If the designer needs a much shallower angle, he/she should of sold a PVC edged worktop/Arcylic or solid timber.
  6. Mblack

    Mblack Member

    C227D11D-C18E-453A-A065-A1F742062EDA.jpeg Or you could cut and rejoin the worktop whereby you’d keep the post formed edge.
  7. kitfit1

    kitfit1 Screwfix Select

    Doing this results in a very sharp corner point at the postformed edge. Because it is so sharp, it's almost certainly going to be the first thing that takes a hit and will end up chipped or broken away. It won't be the designer/salesman that will be called back though.....................yep, it will be the fitter.
  8. spen123

    spen123 Active Member

    It will.look **** but that's not your problem.
    I'd explain to the client and possibly see if they would prefer square edge.

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