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.
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.
What's Your Budget? It's fine to browse – in fact, that's the best way to see what's out there – but it's very unwise to actually make a purchase before determining exactly what you can afford. Furniture is a big expense, so be honest with yourself before pulling out your credit card. If your dreams are large, but your bank account is small, you have several options: Buy just one new piece of furniture now, and wait until you can afford to buy the restShop for secondhand furnitur Go for lower quality – but also lower priced – furniture if it's destined for a guest bedroom or a child's room. What about Quality? Obviously, you don't want junk furniture that will fall apart within a few months. But that doesn't mean you have to have the absolute top-of-the-line, either. Your budget plays a big part in deciding the level of quality you can afford, but so does the intended use of the furniture. It's worth spending more for high-quality furniture for the master bedroom, but okay to go down a level or two for a child's bedroom set that will be replaced within a few years.
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