This print is brilliant. If your pan lids run for their lives every time you open your cabinet, now you can pin them in place with these wall-mounted lid mounts.
You'll need a few screws whose length depend on the thickness of your cabinet doors. I can't stress how insanely useful these things are.
If you have missing or broken shelf pegs, you might not think to print one. These are the little things that slot into the side of the cabinet to support a shelf.
I had a few broken shelf pegs and Home Depot wanted $7 for a bag -- no thanks. with 100% infill and proper print orientation (arrange the peg long-ways), 3D-printed shelf pegs are more than strong enough.
There are a few different shelf peg sizes, both in terms of peg diameter and depth. Pull out an old peg and use a pair of calipers, ruler, or tape measure to determine the size you need. Or, print a few models and try each until you find the one that works.
Bonus: Each peg only takes about 5 minutes to print.
This is the peg I used, but you can find tons of other sizes with a quick search.
If you're a fan of Nespresso, then you might have thought about shelling out $20 for something that will hold your pods. Shell out $0.30 instead and print your own! There are tons of great models out there for printing, but my favorite mounts to the wall with a bit of foam tape.
Add as many rows as you have flavors; each one holds an entire sleeve of Nespresso capsules. And because the model requires such little material, these things print super fast.
You can download the model I used from Thingiverse.
This is an obvious one! There are tons of great options for keeping the ol' oven mitts handy. I wanted to find some hooks that would connect to my oven door handle without coming off every time I opened the door. I found a great set on Thingiverse that are looped on one end; I can open the door all day and neither the hooks nor mitts will fall off.
Holy modularity, Batman! Forget those cheap silverware trays or expensive drawer organizers -- this 3D-printable kitchen drawer organizer is super modular.
You'll still need some wood for this project -- cut some strips to length and 3D print your brackets to customize your drawer as needed.
There's no shortage of kitchens, knives, and other 3D-printable utensils available on Thingiverse. I won't cover them all here because you can simply thing of one and it likely exists.
Remember to use a food-safe printing filament to print anything that you will use to eat. For something simple like a stirrer I recommend ABS; make sure you use a printer, such as the Ender 3, that can print ABS.
For things coming into contact with heat, you'll need a high temperature heat-resistant filament.