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.
MASTER BEDROOMS. A master bedroom doesn't have to be huge, but it does need to offer the amenities you need. If your space is less masterful than you'd like, look at some of the following suggestions for decorating your bedroom: Make the bedroom look larger by eliminating clutter. Use only necessary furniture. If you can, push a chest of drawers into a walk-in closet to free up floor space. Keep the bed visually low. Use a headboard, but don't use a footboard, and opt for something other than a four-poster bed, all of which tend to take up space visually, making the room seem smaller. Keep all your furniture — like the rest of your color scheme — light. Light colored furniture, walls, floors, window treatments, and bedding make a room seem bigger.
Think About Function. While figuring out how to arrange furniture in your new bedroom, think about your lifestyle. This could really affect where your furniture ends up. For instance, if you tend to watch a lot of TV in bed, you'll want to find a layout that works well for that. Also, plan your walkways. If your bed is blocking your path from the dresser to the mirror, you may find yourself a little annoyed down the road. Dive in Bed First. Once you're ready to put the pencil and paper (or app) down, and start actually arranging, begin with your bed. Traditionally, beds are placed on the wall opposite the door or the largest one with no windows. In a small bedroom, you may have to break these guidelines, though. Find a spot for your bed that makes the most sense to you, just make sure you can open and close your bedroom and closet doors. Also, while placing your bed under windows is totally OK from a design perspective, you may find yourself feeling uncomfortable drafts over the winter.
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