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.
You could even go for rugs and freestanding screens to further divide the space visually. Consider what you'll use the space for. Are you alone and want to watch movies, or do you want to make it into a romantic couples' place? This is the most decisive question and will play a big role in the specific type of seating you opt for. Storage may not be a high priority if you have extra room anyways, but if you don't, it is pretty important. Getting creative with storage isn't an easy ordeal, and a good idea would be to take a look at catalogues and magazines that may give you tips for concealed storage options. Some of the most popular solutions include sofas with drawers, or tables with an opening flip top. These solutions can be placed within arm's reach, so you can take whatever you need from them while you're resting. A comfortable armchair with a drawer inside it is amazing, for example. You're relaxing, and all you need to do to get your favorite book is to reach for the drawer. Ideal, isn't it? Another popular option is an ottoman, because you can use it for a footrest, coffee table, or, of course, a seating piece. If you can afford the space, get the largest rectangular one you can get, or two smaller ones.
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.
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