First, we look at the physical size. When you take a look at the closets in your home, you may notice a few different types. Reach-in closets are standard in almost every home and are often found in kids’ bedrooms or hallways. With a simple layout, a reach-in closet fills the back wall and is typically accessed by opening one or two doors. Most homes also have a walk-in closet or two. Often found in master bedrooms or kids bedrooms, a walk-in closet, depending on the size of the closet, typically fills two to three walls. In recent history, more and more homes are built with one large master closet, two large his and hers master closets or a converted bedroom often referred to as a boutique closet. Master closets are often spacious and offer you the opportunity to use all 4 walls and include features like a center island. While we’re talking about the physical size of the space, we should also mention obstructions as they can add to installation time. Obstructions are anything that must be designed around during the design step and built around during installation. For example, a window, angled ceilings, access panels, or wall vents are all considered obstructions. All things equal, an obstruction-free custom closet system will be faster to install than one with multiple obstructions.