Deciding what to wear to class can be a challenge, but IKEA’s Knapper floor mirror helps reflect the best version of yourself by also letting you plan your outfit for the next day. A sturdy bar acts as a valet for your tops and bottoms, and hooks allow you to map out accessory choices to complete the ensemble.
While many homeowners concentrate on other accessories and decor in the bedroom a touch too much, they forget that at the end of the day it is indeed all about the comfy, relaxing bed that meets your specific design and ergonomic needs.
This makes the look a lot more cohesive even if they have completely different finish. A vaguely similar silhouette also gives the room better geometric symmetry making it far more pleasant visually.
This unit from HGTV is a great example of how to keep stuff out of the way, and this bed from Pure Home has built-in drawers for extra added storage to any bedroom. When it comes to storing electronics, you could also try a dresser, which always looks appropriate in a bedroom, like this one from Hooker Furniture.
Controlling the amount of dust that collects in the bedroom can be quite a challenge given the fact that it’s the room where you dress and undress for the day, store your clothes, and sleep for several hours every night.
Be it sorting out and arranging a truckload of clothes and shoes or displaying your small collection with panache, the wide range of cabinets, chests with drawers, and open units with clothes storage systems and hangers get it all done. Standalone dressing tables and wall-mounted shelves make it even more convenient to expand your bedroom storage without much fuss.
Summer may still be in full swing, but it won’t be long before temps begin to cool and college kids head back to university. If you’ll be shopping for your dorm room soon, we’ve got a few suggestions for pieces that will work twice as hard for you while taking up the same amount of space. Read on for our favorite 2-in-1, space-saving dormitory essentials to help you kick off the new school year in style.
The more people and pets that spend time in a particular room of your home, the more dust that’s bound to collect there. Dust mainly comes from dead skin, hair, fabric fibers, dirt brought in from other rooms or from outdoors, and the mites that thrive in all sorts of warm, cushy areas.