Size,people use everything from small chests, to desks, to side chairs and even small stools as bedside tables. If they look good and work for the space, go for it. Before making a final choice, though, remember these important size rules. Bedside tables should always be about the same height as the mattress. Anything much higher or lower just doesn't look quite right. When it comes to depth you don't want anything much deeper than about 24". Anything bigger than that can make it a bit awkward to get in and out of bed. It's fine to go as small as you want as long as it's still practical and suits your needs.
Design a spot where you can sink down and relax in a comfortable armchair. In a small bedroom where space is tight, situate a chair with a small footprint into an empty corner to carve out a spot for reading and lounging. Slide a small storage ottoman against the chair so you can stretch out your legs and relax. Stash reading and work-related materials inside the ottoman to keep them readily available when you need them. Drape a cozy furniture throw over the back of your armchair for chilly days. With space at a minimum, corners have to be cut — four of them to be exact. Instead of trying to fit a nightstand and desk together in one room, take one table completely out of the equation and set up a small sized desk bedside instead.
Arrange your bedroom to provide organized storage space for bed linens, clothing articles and desk-related items. Make optimal use of the vertical space in a small bedroom by furnishing it with a floor-to-ceiling open shelving unit to store electronic items and books. Slide decorative boxes onto the shelves filled with photographs, small desk-related items, CDs and DVDs. Store seasonal clothing and bed linens in large plastic bins, and tuck them underneath your bed. Attach a small rack with hooks onto the back of your bedroom door to hang jackets, sweaters or coats. Slide a locking file cabinet underneath your desktop to keep important documents safely organized. Shove a chest of drawers into a recessed wall area to make good use of an awkward area.
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