When you think of a room for children, what comes to mind? Probably a lot of plush toys, bunk beds, colors and small furniture. These elements are all here, in this fresh collection from Sergi, an artist from Barcelona with a strong passion for design. However, there is more to this interiors than that. The color themes, the beautiful desks and the exquisite arrangements express attitude and personality. Vivid and cheerful, these rooms seem to have the power of encouraging creativity, which is why we decided to share them with you.
A child’s room can be one of the most challenging rooms in the house to redo. With a few easy tips ( Things you Should Take in Consideration while Designing a Kids Bedroom ) and some creativity, anyone can decorate their kid’s room. Pick one item or color that will be the main focus of the room and make your decorating plans around that. This could be a cartoon character that your kids really love, or you could choose bright spring colors and go from there. Now to help you with the creativity part here are a few examples of kids rooms design ideas selected from “Go to Your Room!“
Double-duty furniture is ideal, especially when looking to transition a room from a space that is fit for an infant into one that is ready for a child. Think outside the idea of a standard changing table and purchase a desk or dresser that can be fitted with a padded changing mat. This way, you can use the changing table while you need it, but your child has a ready-made space to do her homework once she starts school. Similarly, when it’s time to start shopping for a bed, look for one that has built-in storage underneath. The storage will help the room stay looking crisp and clean while also giving you extra options to put away a never-ending supply of toys.
Your child’s bedroom is the area in which he will be spending most of his time, so it’s critical that he feel at home in the space. In her book, “Room for Children: Stylish Spaces to Sleep and Play”, author Susanna Salk reiterates the importance of compromising. She suggests reminding your children that, while their rooms are their own space, they are also part of the house as a whole. Don’t be afraid to be clear about the areas that you are open to discussing and which may be non-negotiable. But keep in mind that the better your child feels about his or her space, the more likely it will be taken care of in the long run.
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