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I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports
I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports Item #58646
Oversold Until 06/30/2020
$11.99 Pair
I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports, 5 Pairs
I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports, 5 Pairs Item #64313
Temporarily Oversold
$39.99 Kit

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I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports

Create shelves that appear to float on the wall—one pair supports up to 50 pounds!
Item #
82% of 100

Gain practical storage space while maintaining a clean, modern look. Once installed, these concealed shelf supports are completely hidden from view, creating the illusion of a floating shelf. They are made of sturdy metal, and are securely screwed to wall studs for a weight capacity of up to 50 pounds per pair of supports. Shelves should be a minimum of 18'' long in order to span two studs. One pair of brackets can support a shelf up to 34'' long. If you need a longer shelf, just add additional brackets.


  • Height adjustment slots let you level the shelf if your initial holes are slightly off
  • All hardware is provided, including mounting screws—you provide the wall space and the shelf
I-Semble Light-Duty Blind Shelf Supports
More Information
Brand I-Semble
Tech Spec
  • Support Arm Projection: 5''
  • Support Arm Diameter: 1/2'' (12mm) nominal
  • Drill Bit Required: 31/64'' or item #54760
  • Wall Bracket Dimensions: 15/16''H x 1-3/4''L x 3mm thick
  • Minimum Shelf Thickness: 1-1/8'' (to entirely conceal the hardware)
  • Maximum Shelf Thickness: 1-1/4'' (shelf may be thicker, but thicker shelves will reduce weight capacity)
  • Minimum Shelf Length: 18'' (to span two studs)
  • Minimum Shelf Projection: 5-1/2'' (supports may be cut for shallower shelves)
  • Maximum Shelf Length: 34'' (for two supports; additional supports can be added for longer shelves)
  • Maximum Shelf Projection: 8''
  • Weight Capacity: 50 lbs/pair of supports
4.1 / 5.0
15 Reviews
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1 Star
Problem Mounting into Drywall
The spot the shelf would go had already been determined by the location of a new dining room buffet/sideboard and a nearby kitchen cabinet. I didn't have the option of placing both the brackets for the 22" long shelf on studs backing the dining room drywall. For strength I decided to anchor one bracket on to a stud and the other into drywall anchors. (The load would be minimal as it would hold only a small porcelain tea set.) I was a little confused as the to the reason the threaded portion of the horizontal rod extended beyond its backing plate but when screwing the rod into the mounted plate over the stud there was no problem, the excessive length burrowed into the drywall. When screwing the rod into the plate mounted into the anchors however, the extended portion put enough pressure onto the small space between the anchors to bust out the entire space. The result was a single large hole. Thankfully it wasn't bigger than the length between where the anchors had been as I was eventually able to figure to use two winged molly anchors to secure the plate. A second shelf was mounted the same way but only after grinding down the excessive threads.
Another thing I didn't realize from your write up is that drilling the shelf holes would require a drill press. Size required is more than my home drill chuck could accommodate.
One of my mottos is "live and learn" and sometimes the learning part involves a little frustration.
May 7, 2019
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Browse 3 questions Browse 3 questions and 11 answers
for light use (bathroom products) does this really need to be anchored into studs or are drywall anchors ok?
m m on Mar 24, 2020
BEST ANSWER: I always have put them in the studs, because I have used solid walnut for the shelves, and you never know what someone will put on the shelves as far as weight!
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