Consider mirrored doors for your wardrobe if you want the room to look a little more spacious and open or if you simply want the surface to reflect the beautiful views outside. Here's a design with a symmetrical structure and a mirrored door at the center. All of the variations presented above are nice options for those of you who prefer the usual closet space in the bedroom. But there's also another possibility. Instead of hiding everything behind closed doors, you can opt for open storage. In this case, you'd be displaying all your clothes and accessories on hanging rods and shelves. You can, of course, mix and match designs and styles and also include a few drawers. This type of storage can be an interesting option for a casual bedroom or for a small room where a regular closet would occupy too much space.
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.
What's Your Budget? It's fine to browse – in fact, that's the best way to see what's out there – but it's very unwise to actually make a purchase before determining exactly what you can afford. Furniture is a big expense, so be honest with yourself before pulling out your credit card. If your dreams are large, but your bank account is small, you have several options: Buy just one new piece of furniture now, and wait until you can afford to buy the restShop for secondhand furnitur Go for lower quality – but also lower priced – furniture if it's destined for a guest bedroom or a child's room. What about Quality? Obviously, you don't want junk furniture that will fall apart within a few months. But that doesn't mean you have to have the absolute top-of-the-line, either. Your budget plays a big part in deciding the level of quality you can afford, but so does the intended use of the furniture. It's worth spending more for high-quality furniture for the master bedroom, but okay to go down a level or two for a child's bedroom set that will be replaced within a few years.
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