If you purchase one of my cabinets please email me pictures of your cabinet and what you house in it. (Confidentiality guaranteed !!) The most recent images are at the bottom of the page.
The cabinet above was a special order by a gentleman in NY. It started out rather simply as a 24 tray cabinet with doors. But as it progressed, he requested adding the Queen Anne style legs and the brass label holders on each tray. And so the project grew. Several of the tasks were completely new to me, so the project took quite a while, but he was extremely patient and understanding through all the delays, preferring workmanship over speed. The final dimensions were 26" H x 13" W x 12" D, and it weighed almost 38 pounds.
This was a special order cabinet for a collector in the UK who wanted the trays configured to hold slabs. In addition, he asked for locking doors, a glossy finish, and carrying handles (albeit more decorative than functional). The first five images were provided by the buyer, and the last is one that I took before shipping it. (The first two most accurately represent the true color.)
This was a really fun little cabinet to build. It was ordered by a gentleman with very specific size requirements due to storage, to house his collection of tetradrachms. The actual size of the completed cabinet is 8-1/2" W x 9-3/4" D x 5" H. Each tray is 5/8" thick with 14 recesses of 1-1/2" diameter.
This was another fun build....24 trays, each 5/8" thick, with various recess sizes on the trays, and with locking doors.

This is basically just a miniature version of one of the standard cabinets, to hold a collection of Lincoln cents...plus a few Native American arrowheads. The first image is one I took before shipping it, and the last two are from the owner.
A gentleman contacted me asking if I could make him some mahogany trays to replace the flimsy plastic ones that came with the case.
A collector contacted me about converting an antique microscope slide cabinet to house coins. The original cabinet contained twelve stacked 1/4" thick trays, which I replaced with six trays of 1/2" thickness.
The same collector also asked about repurposing an antique mahogany cigar cabinet to hold coins. The cabinet originally held three trays for cigars. I was able to modify the cabinet to hold six trays for coins of varying diameters and thicknesses, while retaining the original workings of the cigar cabinet should he ever want to convert it back to its original use.
The cabinet above was ordered by a gentleman to display his collection of Colonial and early US coins. He shared with me an inventory of what he has in it as we both share an interest in this paticular area. And let me just say....WHAT A COLLECTION IT IS !! The cabinet has 18 trays designed to hold slabbed coins, and locking doors. I especially love the grain pattern in the panels I used for the doors. He requested a customized brass name plate for the front which I had made at a local company that does trophies and awards.
A collector contacted me requesting I make some trays for him to display his collection of Fugio coppers. The images above are of his display at the 2015 American Numismatic Association Convention held in Chicago, August 2015.
This cabinet was built for a friend who also happens to be a part time coin dealer. It has a total of 24 trays, each 5/8" thick, and three special trays with an open surface to place unusual or oversized items. The cabinet stands 17" wide and 41" tall with the legs, and weighed about 60 pounds.
This cabinet presented me with the opportunity to try something I've wanted to do for a while now....namely, develop a solution for storing slabs in a cabinet.

Previously, the solution was to make flat trays where the slabs layed flat, which was a very inefficient method of storing them as it ony allowed about 10-12 slabs to fit on each tray.

The drawers for this specific cabinet each hold 27 slabs, only because the trays
had to be slightly smaller than in a normal standard cabinet. This was due to specific overall size restrictions for the cabinet the buyer had with regards to storing the cabinet.

(Also see "Anonymous", below.)
This was the second cabinet purchased by this customer from Argentina. It is the cabinet on the right, in all three pictures. Both have 18 trays, with doors, and trays with various size openings.
This was a custom cabinet for a gentleman who wanted both standard round coin spaces, "open format" trays to display items in a free form manner,and also storage for slabs. The left most photograph shows the drawer which allows for storage of 30 slabs, in a vertical arrangement. (You can see another cabinet with these slab drawers in the "A.F. - NJ" images a few entries above.) Each of these drawers is approximately 4-1/2" high, and will hold slabs from the three major slabbing firms, NGC, PCGS, and ANACS. Slabs from other companies or "do it yourself" slabs may fit as long as they are not thicker or wider than any of the major firms' slabs.
Here is a 15 tray cabinet with 15 inch wide "open format" trays lined with red felt. The first two images are by me, taken before the cabinet was shipped. The last one shows the owner's cat inspecting the cabinet.
Here is an 18 tray cabinet with trays of various capacities.