Focus on funcion, when choosing a bedside table, ensure there is enough surface area to store or display the things you use regularly. This might include your bedside lamp, a glass of water, a book, candle or a vase of flowers, and a place to rest your reading glasses. If you want a more minimal look, choose a bedside with drawers, then you can store it all out of sight. Most other things that we commonly store on our bedside table – such as medication, spare change and electronic devices – could be easily moved to other places around your house, clearing the clutter and enabling to you sleep better. Try to avoid purchasing the matching bedroom suite if you want to inject personality into your bedroom. When everything looks the same, it can look a bit like a catalogue and it becomes harder to stamp your own style. Think beyond standard bedside table. A chair, ladder shelf, or a stack of vintage suitcases or milk crates can create an interesting look while still providing function. Just pay attention the tips above and experiment with different options.
What's Your Decorating Style? If you love all things contemporary, you won't be happy with a rustic, country bedroom set. If you have a beloved decorating style, you'll want furniture that complements it. That doesn't mean you should lock yourself in a rigid mindset, however: a great deal of bedroom furniture is transitional in style, meaning somewhere in between traditional and modern. That means it generally works well with most decorating themes. Do You Want a Matched Set? While it's certainly safe to buy a complete, matched set of bedroom furniture, it's not required and it's not even necessarily the best choice. In a very traditional or formal room, a matched set looks great, but in more casual styles, too much matchy-match can be stifling or boring. Instead, choose a variety of pieces that complement – but don't perfectly match – each other and the overall decorating style of the room. Is the Room Shared? If two people share the room, whether that's two siblings or a married couple, you need to take both people into account when choosing furniture. If it's two siblings, you'll need beds for each. For any shared room, both inhabitants need a dresser or chest of drawers to hold their clothing and a nightstand or bedside table with a lamp. You'll also need to think about both people's tastes and desires. Compromise may be necessary, but nobody should be unhappy with their bedroom.
Of course, not everyone will need all of the above (and probably couldn't even fit it all in, especially if you have a small bedroom). So prioritise your essential bedroom furniture before you start trying to squeeze in a chaise longue or anything like that. When planning your bedroom furniture layout, you want to leave as much open floor space as possible at the door entrance. This needs to be your least “cluttered” area, as this is essentially how you are greeted when you first enter the room. You don't want to be greeted by mess and clutter. Make sure that the door is able to open all the way without knocking into wardrobes or dressers. When deciding on what furniture to include and what to do without, remind yourself how you are most likely to use the bedroom. Having a writing desk in the corner may sound like a wonderful idea, but if it's not going to be utilised it's just going to take up valuable floor space. If you always get ready in the bathroom, do you really need that dressing table? Is it time to downsize your wardrobe.
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