5 Tips for a Functional (and Pretty!) Kid’s Room

Author: Maria Laitinen   Date Posted:29 November 2018 

5 Tips for a Functional (and Pretty!) Kid’s Room

Gaining control of the mountain of toys that seem to sprout out of nowhere, as well as maintaining a happy, creative child can be challenging. Here are a few simple steps you can take to create a beautiful kid’s room without sacrificing on style – and your little one will love it!

Pictured: We Do Wood Kids’ Furniture, available at Nordic Fusion

  1. Invest in quality pieces

Although this may not seem like the obvious choice, it actually makes a lot of sense in the long run. Whilst your child is sure to make a reasonable amount of mess, higher quality surfaces will not just last longer, but are also easier to maintain. No matter what your floor material is, a beautiful rug will tie the whole decoration in. are easy keep clean, and they come in a variety of sizes and patterns, sure to fit any décor effortlessly.

Pictured: Pappelina rug, available in different patterns and colours at Nordic Fusion

 

  1. Make storage accessible and beautiful

Pretty baskets that can host anything from soft toys to handmade crafts will immediately make a room look more organised. Storage that is accessible to your little one will (hopefully!) encourage him to tidy up after playing as well.

 

  1. Think about the materials

Natural materials like linen and wool will soften the overall look of the room, no matter how crowded with toys it might get. baby blankets are soft and warm, perfect for snuggling up.

Pictured: Klippan baby blankets available at Nordic Fusion

  1. Quality instead of quantity

Consider purchasing toys your child can cherish for years to come. Maileg has a range of beautiful toys to encourage imaginative play – and you won’t mind having these little creatures scattered around!

 

Pictured: Maileg soft toys, available at Nordic Fusion

  1. Keep a neutral colour palette

If you want your child’s room to tie in with the rest of the house, then try to keep the colour palette similar. Your child might be drawn to rainbow colours (I know mine is), but instead of painting the walls in bright colours, use your imagination to create the rainbow in other ways: with colourful books, for example.

 

 

 

 


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