First of all, I would start by investing in a good power supply. I can't recommend the Diago Powerstation enough. I've had it for years and it has never let me down. There are many other power supplies out there but you can't go wrong with the Diago. Details here - [url="http://www.diago.co.uk/pedal-power/diago-powerstation.html"]http://www.diago.co....werstation.html[/url]
In terms of the actual board there are, again, a number of options. Referring again to Diago, I currently own their Commuter board, which is a compact size and would be a great fit for the amount of pedals you have just now. It does, however, only come with a soft case. If you are looking for a sturdier offering, you'd be looking into boards with a hard case. I used to own a Diago Gigman (I'm not affiliated with them, honest), however this may be too large but could be ideal if you're looking to expand your herd in the future.
Details of Diago boards here - [url="http://www.diago.co.uk/products/pedalboards/"]http://www.diago.co....ts/pedalboards/[/url]
Pedaltrain is another company that specialises in pedal boards. They've just released a new batch of boards, and there are some smaller boards that come with a hard case, such as the Metro 16. You might find this site extremely useful - [url="http://pedalboardplanner.com/"]http://pedalboardplanner.com/[/url] Here, you can add in your exact pedals and find a board that's the best fit for them all. Details of all the Pedaltrain boards here - [url="http://www.pedaltrain.com/pedalboards/"]http://www.pedaltrain.com/pedalboards/[/url]
No real cons of investing in a pedal board other than the obvious financial costs. A high quality, reliable power supply coupled with a pedal board and you will realistically be spending upwards of £100, unless you check the classifieds on here and eBay to save some money. Much more pros with setting up a pedal board: much easier to transport, quicker to set up at gigs, and much more reliable.
Hope that offers you some help/guidance.