Rectangular Grid Pot Rack Assembly

A stylish rectangle grid forms the base from which to hang your pots and pans in our Rectangular Grid Pot Rack. This rack is very versatile because you can assemble it 24" or 34" long to fit a variety of spaces. Position rack in drywall anywhere you want. Comes with 12 pot hooks for your convenience. 16"H x 14"W x 23-24"L
Rectangular Grid Pot Rack


TOOLS PROVIDED: Hex wrench, Toggles, fastener hardware (anchors, nuts, bolts, bolt hooks, screw hooks, S-hooks)

TOOLS NEEDED: Tape measure, pencil, drill and 1/2" drill bit, hammer and nail

parts list

assembly diagram


TIP FIRST, REMOVE PAINT FROM SCREW HOLES. Because the powder coat finish applied at the factory also adheres to the inside of screw holes, turning a screw through it during assembly may be difficult.Therefore, before connecting parts, we recommend that you clean out screw holes in side bars (#3B). Using a button head bolt and hex wrench provided, rotate the bolt through each screw hole, then withdraw it.That will push paint out and make assembly easy when attaching parts.

SECOND, be certain that the barrel nuts (28B) and bolts (28A) screw together easily BEFORE beginning assembly. Residue from the black finish may cause some bolts to stick a bit, therefore use the two hex wrenches enclosed (one for each end of the barrel) and screw them together to clear away extra paint.


  • STEP 1: Layout Parts On a table lay out all parts as shown in the view above.

  • STEP 2: Connect Main Body Parts (Note at this point you have determined length (24" or 34") to assemble.) If 34" long, screw eight 1/4" button head bolts (18A) into the eight inner holes (closest to center of bar) from OUTSIDE. These short button heads are decorative only and are used simply to cover the holes. Only the outer holes (nearest bar ends) will be used when attaching arms. (nearest bar ends) will be used when attaching arms.

    Temporarily connect two oval ends (4A) and two side bars (3A) by inserting a barrel nut and bolt (28A, 28B) through the top hole at each four corners. This will cause body of pot rack to stand on edge. Be certain side bars (3A) are on the INSIDE when connected.

  • STEP 3: Attach First Arm It is easiest to attach arms when the corner of the pot rack to which you are attaching the arm hangs slightly past the edge of the table. That Provides clearance for the flared end that extends below the body of the rack. Now remove the "temporary" button head bolt from one of the corners and place an angle arm (1) (two-hole end) on the OUTSIDE of the body. Align three pieces (side bar (3B) on inside, rectangle end (2) in middle, arm (1) on outside) and reinsert the button head bolt into the hold. Repeat for lower hole. Do not tighten barrel bolts firmly until all bolts are in place.

  • STEP 4: Attach Other Three Arms Repeat STEP 3 for remaining arms.

  • STEP 5: Hang Tabs Position two hang tabs (5) at tops of each arm pair, insert barrel nuts/bolts (28A, 28B) and loosely tighten.

  • STEP 6: Level Pot Rack on Table Place assembled rack squarely on table and adjust all parts to be certain they are level and straight.Then tighten all bolts firmly.

    Add Grid & Brackets (optional) Instructions included in package.


    Decide where you want to place your pot rack. We suggest placement over an island or near your stove and food preparation area. Also consider the height of the ceiling where the pot rack will hang. (see STEP 2 below) On the ceiling, mark two points (12" apart if using 24" pot rack: 20 3/4" apart if using 34" size) where the top of rack arms will attach to ceiling bolt hooks. Then tap a small nail through each mark to be certain a joist is not in the way. (Note: Because your pot rack includes strong technology steel anchors, you DO NOT need to locate and bolt to ceiling joists. See more information under STEP 3 below).

    What is the ideal height for your pot rack? Decide who will be the primary cook using the pot rack. The bottom of your longest pan (usually a 10" or 12" skillet) should be easily reachable, about 6" above the cook's head. Make sure the cook can also reach the shortest pots. This pot rack is designed for a 9ft ceiling, a common height in many kitchens. If your ceiling is HIGHER than 9ft, you may want to consider adding a chain to lower the rack to the ideal height. If your ceiling is LOWER than 9ft, hanging pots may interfere with views through the kitchen and you may want to consider our Low Ceiling Pot Rack Arms .

    The steel anchors are very strong and when installed in 5/8"drywall (standard ceiling code in modern houses) each drywall anchor holds about 200 lbs. Two anchors hold about 400 lbs, many times the weight you will likely hang from your pot rack. Since you no longer have to consider the location of a joist which usually determines where your rack has to be installed, you can position it in drywall anywhere you want! SEE TOGGLE INSTRUCTIONS BELOW

    installing anchors