On a personal note, I think that the somewhat popular term "ammonium hydroxide" is awfully misleading and should be avoided.
National regulations concerning occupational safety and environmental protection might vary. My suggestions are based German requirements.
According to TRGS 510, aqueous ammonia and the solid hydroxides mentioned in the question fall in the same storage class (8B Non-combustible corrosive substances) and may be stored together.
However, aqueous ammonia is a caustic aqueous solution of a gas. At elevated temperature, pressure may build up.
- Make sure that the bottle can not break under pressure. For glass bottles, use PE stoppers. Alternatively, use plasic bottles.
- Make sure that the faces and eyes of lab workers aren't directly hit when something goes wrong. Store bottles with aquous ammonia below hip level.
If you take a look at the GHS hazard statements for aqueous ammonia, you'll see H400: Very toxic to aquatic life. According to German regulations, aqueous ammonia is filed under "Wassergefährdungsklasse (WGK) 2"). You might want to make sure that no aqueous ammonia is released to the water in case of a leakage. Use suitable retention and/or make sure that all drains in the lab are connected to a central netralisation.