What Do You Need? You might be replacing all of your old bedroom furniture, starting from scratch in your first apartment, or just buying a few new pieces, but you should know from the start what you actually need. If you only put on makeup in the bathroom, it doesn't make sense to buy a vanity. If you share your bed with a partner, you'll both want a nightstand. If you or your partner is exceptionally tall, then choose a bed without a footboard so toes aren't cramped during the night. If a dresser is cute, but doesn't have enough drawer space to hold your clothes, it's not the right one for you. And take your lifestyle into account, as well. Is your idea of the perfect Sunday morning breakfast with the whole family piled into your bed? Or maybe you have kids in your bed every night. Does Fido or Mittens share your room? If any of those sound like you, then you need a large bed that's roomy enough for everyone.
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.
The above diagram is not intended to be a conclusive layout for irregular shaped bedrooms, but inspiration for how to use the space available to you. The furniture arrangements from the first diagram can be applied to odd shaped bedrooms, with the addition of a few tweaks to balance out the space. You can visually soften any sharp angled corners to appear less harsh with the help of something circular, spherical, or just something rounded. This could be in the form of a small, round lamp table in a reading nook, or a round-edged bedroom chair. If it's a tight corner, try to de-clutter the corner so that it's less heavy on the eyes, with the simple rounded focal point to soften.
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