Bedside table, While the bed is always the most important piece in any bedroom, the room just isn't complete without at least one bedside table (or two if you have a partner!). Types of Bedside Tables. Bedside tables come in a variety of sizes and shapes and may have any number of features. A few examples: Nightstands (small, simple pieces designed to a lamp and clock). Simple tables (may be designed for any room in the house, but small enough for bedside use). Bedside cabinets (small chests of drawers or cabinets with drawers and other storage areas). Your choice will depend upon your budget, the size of your room, the size of your bed, and your storage needs. Shopping for Bedside Tables. Bedside tables serve two functions. They provide a surface to place necessary items like a lamp, book, glass of water or whatever else you may want to keep close by the bed (many also have storage), and they also help anchor the bed so it doesn't look like it's just floating in the room. Here are some things to keep in mind when shopping for or accessorizing bedside tables.
Do not place a bed under a window, if the window will frequently be open. Open windows can create uncomfortable drafts. Positioning a bed between two windows, however, works well. If your home is air-conditioned or heated year-round and the windows are seldom open, you may be able to ignore this rule. Do not place the bed where it obstructs a door into the room or a walkway through the room. Consider nontraditional furniture arrangements if doing so will free up space or use space in a more interesting way. For example, a bed may look dramatic placed in front of a secure window; on a diagonal, which takes up extra space; sideways along a wall, to maximize floor space; or in an alcove (a technique called lit clos).
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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