Fixing kitchen units to uneven wall


We are trying to fix out kitchen units to the wall, but the wall is very uneven. Though tiled, the wall is "wonky" and the two adjoining walls are not at 90 degrees to it. We have gaps of up to an inch at different places.
Can anyone give me an idea of how to fix these long units to the wall? My brain is hurting trying to come up with satisfactory solution.
Thanks,
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Marnok.com wrote:

If you are fitting wall units, you can cut horizontal battens to fit the contours of the walls and provide the 90 degree corner angle. One way is to offer up a big sheet of thick cardboard to the walls at the height needed and run a pencil pushed into a cotton reel along the walls, to transfer the contours to the cardboard. Then transfer those contours from cardboard to battens. Then hang the wall units on the battens after they have been cut to match.
You may have to put a bit of edging down the wall at the end of the run of cabinets and along the bottom, to hide the gap.
Of course you probably don't need battens - correct thickness spacers at the mounting points should be enough. However, if you have solid stone walls with the stones held together by not a lot (my house is constructed like that) - the battens allow the fixing points to the wall to be transferred to places where there is a large lump of rock or no pipes/ cables/ etc.
Base units aren't so much a problem - the same cardboard idea can be used to transfer the wall contours to the worktop(s).
-- Sue
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If you units are decent they will have fixing plates which allow you to adjust for uneven walls, inside the units you will find the adjusters. IAEFRTFI or read the instructions, in 30 years of fitting a 90 degree corner is like hens teeth
kitchenman
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I would have thought the best way is to fit batterns to the wall of varying thickness to compensate for the uneveness and fix to those.

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