A collection of music can be a wonderfully unique decoration piece in a home or apartment, but the difference between messy and magnificent can usually be found in how the collection is displayed.

One of the most popular ways to store multiple compact discs is a standard CD storage rack that can be purchased at your local home store for around fifty-bucks. But like most things in life, not all of these CD racks are created equal; finding one that fits your needs and home is critical.

Many CD towers are not made with large enough base units to support a full load of discs, and not be easy to tip over. In fact I have found several of the less expensive units will tip over all by themselves after being filled. It seems many of the towers were not designed to be placed on carpet, and are somewhat "top heavy" when full. The best CD tower units are made from parts of solid wood and metal, and have a base that is at least one and half times the size of the standing tower. Having this kind of secure base will keep a tower from tipping when brushed against or touched タワーマンション購入.

One of the most profound changes you go through in life is when a new baby comes into your home, and soon that baby becomes a crawling toddler that likes to get into everything! I have found very few CD towers that I would say are baby proof, but there are a few that won't topple when used as a leaning post for a toddler learning to stand. Again, look for units with large base configurations and even some that can be placed in a corner and use the surrounding walls for limited support. Making sure your CD collection doesn't fall and harm a young child is an import factor to consider.

Finally there are always questions about what the quality and usefulness of a rotating CD tower is. While these units can easily hold hundreds upon hundreds of discs, they often suffer from "over weighting" and have a short life span. In addition, you will want to test any rotating CD storage tower WITH weight on it before taking it home. Many of the towers we saw would easily spin when empty, but were not designed for the weight of CD's they held, and became very hard to move when full.

Dexter Michaels is an online product brand manager and marketing expert. He has spent nearly fifteen years in the mass media industry and now writes for several online sites including CD Storage World http://dvdcdstorage.com and CD Media Storage. When not writing he enjoys listening to music, spending time with his three young children and playing golf.