Desk, live large in a small bedroom by taking full advantage of the available space. When you're arranging the room to accommodate a sleeping area and study space, choose furniture that's in scale with the room's petite size and meets your bedroom needs. Large, bulky pieces can quickly consume the floor space to generate a clunky, crowded room, making it difficult to even walk around. Place the largest piece of furniture, a bed, in a small bedroom first, followed by the desk and other pieces. Where you position a bed is determined by the physical layout of your bedroom, as well as personal preference. The typical location for a bed is in the center of the longest wall, but in a bedroom with limited floor space, you may need to nestle it into a vacant corner to provide enough room to walk alongside it. Furniture layout guidelines that are used by professional interior designers suggest a minimum two-foot clearance around the exposed sides and end of a bed.
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.
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.
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