Kids are notorious for changing their personal tastes from minute to minute. And, that’s okay – it’s all part of the fun of growing up.However, when it comes time to decorate their rooms, constantly updating the décor to reflect those ever-changing tastes can be exhausting, not to mention expensive. Use these tips to design a bedroom that will grow with your child and still let them express who they are.
In any design project, there are a few areas that you want to stand the test of time – floor coverings, furniture pieces, and paint colors. Instead of using these things to make a statement – such as the painting the walls of a baby’s room a pastel pink or blue – choose an option that has staying power. Pick paint colors that are warm and inviting, classic finishes for your furniture, and floor coverings that are universal. Where neutrality is concerned, price is a good rule to follow. If the item you are purchasing costs a significant amount of money, make sure that it won’t feel outdated in a short amount of time. Leave incorporating trendy décor to items that you won’t mind replacing when they go out of style.
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!“
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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