Regardless of the size of your master bedroom, the following tips can help you to make it as comfortable as possible: Add bedside tables that are as big as space will allow. If you read or watch TV in bed, you'll find these tables helpful. You can buy restaurant café tables for very little money and drape them with quilts. Try to make room for at least one comfortable chair. Chairs are great for company on a sick day, for daytime resting, or for reading. Consider carpeting all bedroom floors to reduce noise in the room. Add a lady's desk — a small, delicately proportioned furnishing for writing letters and so forth — if you have room. Teenagers usually know what they want in a bedroom and aren't slow to tell you that they need storage for books and music and space for their collections of just about anything you can name. They have firm ideas about style and colors, so ask! And when your son or daughter requests a wild color, do your best to persuade him or her to use it as an accent. More and more activities from surfing the Net to entertaining take place in a teen's room. Extra seating and small tables provide space for visitors. Keep furnishings practical and easy to care for.
The bed is the key piece of furniture in any bedroom, and it naturally becomes the focal point. Bedroom furniture is traditionally arranged according to a few general rules. For the most part based on common sense, here are some general guidelines for you to follow: Traditionally, folks tend to place a double, queen-sized, or king-sized bed against the center of the wall opposite the main door to the room. With this arrangement, the headboard is the center of attention as you enter the room. If the dimensions of your room prevent you from positioning your bed on the wall across from the door, other possible choices depend on which walls are long enough to accommodate the bed. Diagonal placement works well when you have the space.
L-shaped bedrooms provide a great opportunity to section off areas of the room without separating the theme of the room completely. Use cohesive design throughout, but section off different areas of the bedroom for different purposes using a central space to unify the room. You can use area rugs to almost create “wall-free” rooms within the large room, and create different spaces such as a “getting ready” area, sleeping area and desk area. Use awkward alcoves for floor-to-ceiling storage. If you have a particularly small bedroom, make as much use of the walls as you can, perhaps in the way of floating shelves. You want to keep as much off the floor as possible, as the appearance of more floor space will visually enlarge the room. A bookcase or some shelves can fit nicely into an alcove to display your books or other knick knacks attractively whilst making the most of the space. Much like using contouring cosmetics to sculpt someone's face in order to highlight their best facial features and distract from their less flattering, you want be thinking about your bedroom in the same way.
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