Wine Bottle Holder

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Wine Bottle Holder

Wine Bottle HoldersFor the true wine lover, finding the perfect place to display your wine bottle is just as important as the wine itself. Whether a classic wooden wine holder, a wall-mounted wine rack, a metal wine holder, or a funny animal bottle holder is your style, we’ve got what you’re looking for.

Wine Bottle Holder

If you know somebody who adores wine, you already know that drinking accessories make great gifts. Wine holders look great on the counter, offering an easy and intriguing way to display a favorite bottle of vino. They are also fantastic for the holidays. Your friend’s Christmas celebration can be merry and bright with a holiday-themed wine bottle holder they can display on the counter for friends and family members to comment on.

Wine Bottle Holder

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Wine Racks Wine racks are a great way to organize your kitchen. At Kirkland’s, you’ll discover a great selection of unique wine racks, wine bottle holders, and wine carriers. Shop the full selection of decorative and wall mounted wine racks below.

Wine Bottle Holder

Wine racks are a great way to organize your kitchen. At Kirkland’s, you’ll discover a great selection of unique wine racks, wine bottle holders, and wine carriers. Shop the full selection of decorative and wall mounted wine racks below.

Wine Bottle Holder

Show All Items Ever since I first saw one of these, I wanted one.  The principle of center of gravity is so excellently demonstrated by this set up, for it stays floating in the air, because the center of gravity of the entire system (board and full bottle) is directly over the slanted foot it rests upon.  I always thought it would really hard to figure out how to make one for my own.  It really wasn’t that hard.  You just have to be exacting in cutting the angle at the bottom and the location of the hole toward the top.  Here we go on how to make a Floating Wine Bottle Holder.

Ever since I first saw one of these, I wanted one.  The principle of center of gravity is so excellently demonstrated by this set up, for it stays floating in the air, because the center of gravity of the entire system (board and full bottle) is directly over the slanted foot it rests upon.  I always thought it would really hard to figure out how to make one for my own.  It really wasn’t that hard.  You just have to be exacting in cutting the angle at the bottom and the location of the hole toward the top.  Here we go on how to make a Floating Wine Bottle Holder.

Perhaps you are looking for the perfect multi-wine rack so your friend can display several bottles. These also offer quite a variety, including accents that you can match to the home’s surroundings. Imaging gifting your friend, whose house is decorated with cowboy paintings, with a horseshoe wine rack. If you notice that your friend is content with the number of wine bottle holders at home, why not buy a cork cage they can fill with corks from fun nights? Writing a favorite memory from the night on a cork before inserting it into the cage makes it a particularly personal gift.

Supplies: 15” x 3 1/8” x 3/4” hard wood board (I used oak, about $3.50/ft.) Tape measure Pencil Straight edge Chop saw Drill 1 ½” drill bit Medium sandpaper Fine sandpaper Paint, or stain, or whatever you want to finish your wood. Bottle of wine (I don’t drink alcohol, so I have a bottle of Martinelli’s)

I tend to mass produce, even on craft projects. By setting your table saw blade or skill saw blade at 27 degrees and following a line, you could turn out dozens of these in the time it takes to measure 4 lines around a board and try to keep your saw in line on both sides of the boards for one wine holder.

Nice project idea. Thanks.

Step 13: Show All Items so that the slanted foot of the board is directly under the body of the bottle.  It will take a little bit to adjust the location of the neck and the bottle body to get it to balance.  Yet balance it will.  Hurray, it worked, (I was a little nervous there).  Enjoy!

so that the slanted foot of the board is directly under the body of the bottle.  It will take a little bit to adjust the location of the neck and the bottle body to get it to balance.  Yet balance it will.  Hurray, it worked, (I was a little nervous there).  Enjoy!

Great instructable!

I've made these using angles from 25 – 45 degrees with 1 1/4" hole drilled thru at 90 degrees,changing the height changes the angle ,also how far in you put the bottle will change it as well. Angles on these in the photos are about 35 Degrees with bottle almost fully inserted. I use a miter saw to cut the angle,start with the height I want + a little, make cut at 35 degrees , test it then depending on which way it wants to fall adjust the angle up or down.Hope this helps

Having the bottle rest in the hole like that seems like a lot of unneeded pressure on the neck from the edge of the hole. Perhaps you could drill the hole at the same angle, but inverse (-27 Degree) so that the hole through the board is parallel to the ground so it supports the bottle better. Just a thought. Great instructable though, have been wanting to make one of these for a while now!

I got out the board and a full bottle. Put them on the table balanced and then hit the table with my hip, it rocked back and forth and then re-established equilibrium, (it didn't fall over). A balanced empty bottle didn't fair so well. Thanks for looking and commenting.

If you always used the same brand of wine for this, it might be possible to make a more tight-fitting angled hole, but there's not really any "standard" for wine bottles. The larger hole allows you to be able to use slightly different shaped bottles with the same stand.

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