Bedrooms – DezignSpace

A Perfect Bed: The Basics of Bedding

Friday, October 15, 2021 at 10:06am

Let us start by saying that bedding is super personal! Everybody has their own unique and specific preferences surrounding what they want from their sleep experience. Maybe you love an extra warm and cozy bed, or if you’re hot all the time, you probably like lightweight, soft sheets, while others want super crisp sheets. 

The thing you need to understand, however, is that bedding is about so much more than just the sheets. A well-made bed actually starts on the floor. It should not only look fabulous but provide good sleep for you personally, and to get that; you need to start with what you are sleeping on… 



Maybe you have a platform bed, a formal four-poster, or perhaps a daybed. There are so many types of beds, but they all need this important basic: cushioning. Whether it’s a mattress or a mattress and box spring set, the support of the mattress is key. 🗝️


PRO TIP: If your bed frame is built so that the side of the box spring is visible, you need to accommodate that in your finished bedding choices. For example, you can use a bed skirt or an enclosed upholstered frame. Another option is to do a fitted sheet of the same material as either the sheets themselves or something complementary to the top layers of the bedding.







Know Your Mattress

Mattress Size

Know your mattress size! The difference between a regular King and a California King may only be 6 inches, but that’s significant. European mattresses also have their own unique sizing. Whether you have a teeny tiny single (by the way, if it’s a single, why is it called a twin? 😆) or a mattress the size of a parking lot, you need to know its dimensions to be able to make your other bedding choices.  


Standard Mattress Dimensions (US)

  • Twin: 38” x 75” | 96.5 X 190.5cm
  • Twin XL: 38” x 80” | 96.5 X 203cm
  • Full: 53” x 75” | 134.5 X 190.5cm
  • Queen: 60” x 80” | 152.5 X 203cm
  • King: 76” x 80” | 193 X 203cm
  • California King: 72” x 84” | 183 X 213cm


Mattress Material

Do you have a regular 8-inch high mattress or one of the newer state-of-the-art foam designs? Let’s say your mattress is a firm regular box spring, but you like it cushy- then that needs to be addressed in the bedding department. 

Let us explain…



You always need a mattress cover, and it’s a good idea to get two types if this is your primary bed. We always recommend that people start with a hypoallergenic mattress cover. This is where it’s essential for you to know your mattress size because it needs to fit snugly; you don’t want it moving around on the bed. 

Just like you pay attention to the thread count of sheeting- you also want to pay attention to what the mattress cover is made of. High thread count makes the mattress cover feel crisper and firmer. The lower thread counts will feel less firm and tight. And don’t freak out because we are going to talk about the major misinformation around thread count! 

Mattress pads are a big comfort quotient that you want to consider. They come in different thicknesses; for example, let’s say you have a firm mattress, but you really want something a bit softer- in this case, you need an extra dense mattress pad. The thicker and fluffier they are, the softer the cushioning. And yes, they wear out; they only have a life cycle of maybe five years if this is your primary bed.



What is my bed composition?


Maybe you have a platform, bunk beds, a sleigh bed, or a bed with a detached headboard and a metal frame. You want to choose a bed frame that suits both your lifestyle and your style statement. For example, platform beds are great for younger people as they are less expensive, and you don’t need to buy box springs. They are also a little lower, so they are easier to get into. If you’re older, it will need to be raised higher so you can get in and out more easily. 

Also, consider your lifestyle and style statement with your decorative bedding choices.  For example, if you have a super busy lifestyle, you don’t want to create an extremely intricate bed! If you make your bed every day like your mom taught you, and it takes 10 minutes, you’re wasting precious time! Eventually, you’ll give up on that charade, so keep it simple. 

Time to move up to the next layer…






Sheets are super complicated, so for now, let’s talk basics. Sheets come in a couple of different fibers (polyester, cotton, Egyptian/Supima cotton, linen, silk, bamboo), and you want to know the fiber content. The other thing about sheeting is that you want the colorations and/or patterns to align with your style statement.

There are two ways to sheet a bed: there are a pair of sheets, which is a standard fitted sheet with the elastic that goes over the mattress itself, and then there’s the flat sheet, which is the sheet that goes on top of it. There’s also what’s called the hospitality bed, which is simply three flat sheets, one tucked into the mattress on all sides, the next flat sheet lying on top, and an additional sheet layer on top that acts as your first blanket or temp control covering.

SUPER PRO TIP: Hotel laundries do a hot head pressing, making the sheets super smooth and yummy. If you want a hotel bed- do the three-sheet trick and have your sheets done at a laundry that does fluff and folds with a hot head presser. 


Top Cover

From duvets to blankets and comforters- these tend to be more decorative than the sheeting, but often, it’s best to keep it simple- it all just needs to speak to your style statement. Be mindful that the top covering is a significant visual element in any bedroom, so the more ornate it is, the more your eye will use it as a focal point. If that’s what you want, great; if not, keep the patterning and/or contrast quieter. You want it to have the appropriate visual style and impact you’re going for in the room. 

One of my favorite beds in white Supima cotton linen, with a natural linen duvet cover. Divine! By the way- we are not a fan of polyester quilted bedspreads, as they tend to look like a generic set, and no one wants to sleep under that material. Think bed in a bag- it’s not your highest and best choice, honestly.



You need adequate pillows, and to us, the right amount of pillows for two people in a bed is four! Pillows are very personal, so do what works for you! Totally your call when it comes to the choices of thinness, thickness, hypoallergenic, down, down alternative, foam, etc. You have to get a feeling for what you like best because everyone is completely different. 

With four pillows, you have the opportunity to do two pillows in your sheet materials and two sleeping-sized pillows in a decorative sham, which can match the duvet or be a decorative version of the sheeting fabric. Either way, you want those to act as decorative buffers. 

Now, if you’re a big pillow hound- go for 6! But that’s the max- honestly, you probably don’t need more. Your choice for the finish is either a single fun accent pillow like a bolster or a round pillow; again, it really depends upon your style statement. 




Beds look unfinished without some type of material change where the bed meets the wall. If you just have your bed pushed up against the wall- it seems like you just moved in!

There are many ways to distinguish the head of the bed from the surface it’s up against, everything from painting a square on the wall to a stretched fabric. It’s vital that you have something that creates a visual distinction.

A headboard is also useful for long-term maintenance of whatever the wall finish is. 









The footboard or footband can be a second folding blanket or a throw. Another option is to do a fabric band- it works especially well in a traditional home for a formal look. Remember that whatever you add should not compete with the rest of the style statement.

Remember- the smaller the bed- the less you need! It’s usually best to keep things simple. If your bed can’t handle the extra items visually, you can always place them in baskets on the side of your bed. 🧺


Who’s ready for a nap? Not quite yet? Perfect, because we’ve got more dreamy design info! Check out Small Bedrooms: How to Create a Sleep Sanctuary in 6 Simple Steps!

Do you need help figuring out which style statement is right for you? Our Style Vibe Quiz is seriously legit! Don’t miss it!

Already know which design style speaks your language? Cool 😉  Let’s pop over to The Store and check out all the delicious decor goodies we handpicked just for you! 

Bed Sheet Buying Guide

Friday, October 15, 2021 at 10:06am

“Get a good night’s sleep.” Sometimes that’s much easier said than done! If you don’t have the right setup, you could end up getting tangled in the sheets, sweating your way through the night, or waking up with chills. Pair the right sheets with the right comforter, duvet, or blanket, and you could be much more comfortable. Consider the weave and finish of the fabric. Will pilling, fading, or disintegration occur after a few washes?

Knowledge of how the sheets are made, what they’re made of, and how to invest in brands that will stand the test of time can be very helpful when setting out to create the ultimate dreamland. Ya snooze ya lose unless it’s a good night’s rest – so let’s get going! 😴 


All About Sheets

The industry certifications, material, thread count, ply, and price point are all things to consider when purchasing your bedsheets. The production in regards to where and how the sheets are made has a huge influence on quality. Don’t be fooled by a high thread count; if the material isn’t good quality, it won’t last. Don’t believe us? Read on, and we’ll prove it to ya! ✔️ 


1. The Materials

Are they cotton, synthetic, linen, or flannel? Are they ultra-breathable, or do they make you sweat? Various fabrics perform differently while you sleep. This is due to the weaving process, material makeup, fiber lengths/staple size, and ply.

Ply?!?!?!? Ply refers to how many fibers are twisted around each other to make the fabric. Two-ply fabrics have two yarns twisted together to make one thread that’s woven into sheets. Single-ply threads are longer and stronger than multi-ply and result in durable, soft, lightweight sheets.

Multi-ply threads produce a yarn that is coarser and heavier, as they are made from shorter, weaker fibers.

Let’s break it all down piece by piece…









There are many types of cotton sheets, and the quality is determined by the length of the cotton fibers, known as staple size. The longer the staple, the stronger and smoother the yarn will be. In turn, you’ll have more durability and less pilling. Pima and Supima are extra-long yarn types. Egyptian cotton has extra-fine yarn because it is handpicked. The texture of the sheets is determined by the method of weaving used.

Types of weaves for cotton are:

Percale: One-over-one-under is the standard weave for this type of cotton that’s strong and lightweight, with a slightly crinkly feel and matte finish. 

Sateen: Three-over-one-under is the standard weave for this type of cotton. It’s slightly heavier, shinier, and less durable than Percale. It feels silky-smooth to the touch and has a seductive satin sheen.

Jersey: Small, tight, single-knit construction makes this college-fave cotton stretchy and ultra-soft.



Derived from a flax plant, the material fibers are thicker yet cooler than cotton due to moisture-wicking properties. Linen is extremely breathable, keeping you warm in the winter and cool in the summer. They don’t have a long shelf life and are not soft, so you might need to wash them using our Pro Tip below.



Any human-made fabric, usually polyester or microfiber. Synthetics are typically affordable and warm but not very breathable. Microfiber is made of fibers that are extremely thin and feel soft but don’t breathe as well as cotton or linen. Polyester commonly pills, so wash it in cold and tumble dry on low.




It’s not your lumberjack dad’s shirt, but just as warm. Cozy wool, cotton, or synthetics are used in either a plain or twill weave; or a raised weave, which is a brushed technique that gives it a velvet feel.




Crisp cotton/poly blends are easy to care for but wear out the quickest.



A special loom is the crafting place for these incredibly impressive and complex textured beauties.




You may recognize this as the brand name for lyocell and modal. 


A cellulose fiber derived from crushed wood pulps, bamboo, or eucalyptus, this material is considered semi-synthetic.


Made from bamboo stalks, it is incredibly soft, breathable, and lightweight. Wrinkles easily and are not very durable.


Made from beech tree pulp, it is resilient and resistant to shrinking when washed and dried at low temperatures and stays soft n’ silky while being resistant to pilling.





2. The Importance of Thread Count

The thread count refers to how many fibers are packed in per square inch. Typical weave constructions have a warp and weft, which are included in the thread count. Higher thread count = higher quality, right? Well actually…

This may come as a surprise, but a lower thread count made with higher quality materials will actually look and feel more luxurious than a higher thread count made of lesser materials.

So double-check those 1000+ count $300 “Egyptian Cotton” sheets before buying. They can’t really be Egyptian if they’re not grown and hand-picked in the sunny climate by the Nile River in Egypt. Plus, tricky manufacturers will use multi-ply coarse fabrics or cheaply twist low-quality threads around each other to get to that “1000.”

Pro Tip: The ideal thread count is 400 in order to have the best temperature regulation, but you can aim for a range between 200-600.


3. Certifications to Observe

If you’re interested in a sustainable, safe, clean product, check out the certs on the label. Note that although a product may be labeled “organic,” it’s not necessarily sustainable or chemical-free. With regards to the sheet being purely organic, take care to select white sheets without bleach and colors without added dyes. Bold or darker colors tend to be dyed with additives, so if you’re going for a chemical-free bedding experience, look for lighter and neutral colors.

  • Fair Trade Certified means there is transparency along the raw materials supply chain in order to trace from origin to destination. It also advocates for human rights during production in Fair Trade Factories, where conditions are monitored.
  • OEKO-TEX means that there is the safety of humans and ecology during the production of these textiles.
  • GOTS (Global Organic Textile Standard) means a product is organic, free of harmful chemicals, includes certain sustainability and pollution standards, and fair worker protections and practices.


4. Sheet Maintenance and Care

We know it’s a real pain to strip the bed, stuff the washer, and then get those pesky fitted sheets back on the mattress. But it’s recommended to do this every two weeks for sheet sets, every week for pillowcases, and each month for duvets and comforters. Why? Dirt, oils and creams, and dust mites get stuck in the fabrics. 🤢

Wash in cold or lukewarm water to preserve colors and prevent shrinking and preserve the elastic on fitted sheets. If you’ve been under the weather, use warm water for polyester or hot for cotton to de-germify your bedding. If you prefer, you can wash them on cold to preserve the color and pop them in the dryer on hot. It’s ideal if you can stock your storage with at least three sets of sheets to rotate between. This will extend the life of each set and lessen your frustration with washing and replacing it. Tired of wrinkly sheets? Remove ’em from the dryer when they’re just a teeny bit damp; fold or put them right on the mattress, and you’re set! 😉

Pro Tip: 1 cup baking soda + 1/2 cup white vinegar = softer sheets


5. Money Money Money $$$

What’s the diff, and what’s with the wide price range? Well, in this case, price really does matter as far as quality goes.

It’s recommended you replace your sheets every two years if they’re worn, but if you’ve got a really great set you still like, why follow the rules? Make your own and save your wallet and the earth from excess.

Synthetic or plant-based materials are typically more affordable (under $75!) but don’t last as long. Cotton is a great middle-ground with lots of options, and Percale is the highest end.

Premium materials are more difficult to source, and that drives the price upward to as much as $1,000 – or more – for fine Egyptian cotton or linen sheets. 💰






How to Choose Your Sheets

So you’re starting to feel like the Princess and the Pea. 👸 “These sheets are too big. These are too crisp. Too warm. Too bright. Too patterned. Too shiny.” Gah! Well, answer the following questions, and you’ll feel a lot better. How do you sleep? Warm or cold? Do you use a comforter, duvet, blanket, throw, or coverlet? The sheets are just one layer of the mattress cake. Three things to think about are size, color, and seasonality.

Let’s proceed with pairing your mattress and sheet size, selecting colors, and how you sleep…

Size ’em Up, Baby!

In most cases, you’ll find your mattress size matches the sheets that coordinate, Twin, Full, Queen, King. Sizing can vary however with European sizes, as Ikea tends to run a tad small. So just be safe, and measure the sides (length and width) and depth of your mattress to have on hand when you purchase. This will ensure there’s no extra tugging or overfitting. Pillows and duvets have various sizes, so take care to notate.

A standard Twin mattress measures width by length at 39” W x 75” L. College dorm mattresses tend to be longer at TwinXL: 39” W x 80” L. Your Double/Full mattress is 54” W x 76” L. Queen measures 60” W x 80” L, and a King is 76” W x 80” L. The ultra-luxe California King comes in at 72” W by 84” L, and the specialty Split Top is 2×39” W x 80” L.

Depth is important when measuring the pocket to go over the mattress corners. A standard mattress will measure 7-12” while a deep pocket is 13-17”. If you have a mattress topper, you might go with extra-deep pocket sheets at 18-25”.


Do You Sleep Hot or Cold?

  • Stay cool: The most breathable options will keep you cooler while your body generates heat throughout your sleep. The snug weave of lightweight cotton percale is #1. Cooler, more breathable linen sheets also rock. 🤘
  • Warm-up: Flannel has a soft, brushed surface that feels warm the moment you slip into slumber. Sateen wraps you in draped warmth to encase your body heat.
  • Two-for-one: Linen has natural temperature-regulating properties and will keep warm and cool sleepers comfortable in the same bed. Couples option!
  • Year-round bliss: Ding ding ding, and the winner is — Linen again! 🏆 It keeps cool in the summer and warm in the winter. Similarly, long-staple organic cotton is smooth, lightweight, and soft with year-round breathability.


Colors and Patterns

Different fabrics look better in certain patterns and/or colors. For example, linen’s textured finish gives off a relaxed vibe, while a synthetic material (like polyester) has a shiny motif. Beige linen sheets have a more upscale look than beige cotton. In fact, linens look lovely in a palette of muted neutrals and pastels, while bright white and crisp cotton are a great pair. All-white bedding is very clean, but it can’t hurt to spruce it up once in a while with a scalloped pattern or embroidery.

You could mix it with white sheets and a patterned comforter or duvet, or vice versa. If you’re feeling bold, choose a single color for the sheets and a patterned duvet or patterned sheets with a solid color comforter. Don’t forget the shams!


Sheet Separates and Bundles

Sheet set bundles are a cost-saving option (up to 30% off retail!), and they’re convenient. They include pillowcases, a top sheet, and a fitted sheet and are packaged by a single mattress size (twin, full, queen, or king). This can be tricky if you have different-sized bedding – king pillows, for instance, but a full-size mattress. You’d need to make separate purchases in this case, which can be a challenge to match.


Top Sheets

Top sheets, also known as flat sheets, are great because they provide a barrier to keep your comforter or duvet clean longer. This reduces the need to wash it as often. You can also tuck in the sheet under the mattress to seal in warmth and comfort.


Duvet Cover or Comforter

What’s the difference? Duvet covers and comforters are both there to look pretty and keep you cozy as you drift off to dreamland. A duvet cover is an outer layer that is detachable and has an insert, whereas the comforter is sealed with the insert inside.

Duvet covers lack the warmth of a comforter because they’re basically just two layers sewn or buttoned together. They’re meant to be paired with an insert, which is flatter than a comforter, but they can also be used alone as a coverlet or with a plain quilted comforter inside. It is a great option for warmer climates or sleepers. If you put a comforter inside for more warmth, great!

Comforters are fluffy, thick, and quilted. They go on top of a flat sheet for warmth and decoration. You’ll have your pick of colors and patterns, and you can even layer a coverlet or throw it on top for the ultimate luxury feel.




Time to Shop – But Where?

  • Boll & Branch: Soft, raw organic cotton bedding that’s heirloom quality.
  • Coyuchi: Organic, sustainable, gives back. Peaceful, muted tones.
  • Pottery Barn: Do yourself a favor and get their linen bedding! So fabulous!
  • Target: Easy online shopping, sturdy Threshold sheets, great variety.
  • West Elm: Modern, updated, minimalistic options – even luxe velvet!
  • Brooklinen: Their pledge to impeccable quality and top-notch materials at an affordable price makes Brooklinen an appealing option. Their bedding bundles offer a 25% discount on rich neutrals and bright white sheets, comforters, and pillow sets.
  • Crane & Canopy: Very luxe, colorful bedding – including Belgian linens!
  • H&M Home: Affordable, minimalist color block and fun prints.
    Great prices!


    There you have it, sleepyhead! You are now fully equipped to do some serious sheet shopping- it’s beauty sleep time! 💤

    Who’s ready for a nap? Not quite yet? Perfect, because you’ve got to see this:  Small Bedrooms: How to Create a Sleep Sanctuary in 6 Simple Steps!

    Do you need help figuring out which style statement is right for you? Our Style Vibe Quiz is seriously legit! Don’t miss it!

    Already know which design style speaks your language? Cool 😉  Let’s pop over to The Store and check out all the delicious decor goodies we handpicked just for you! 

    Small Bedrooms: How to Create a Sleep Sanctuary in 6 Simple Steps

    Sunday, July 25, 2021 at 4:42pm

    Small bedrooms should be just as dreamy as spacious ones, and we’re here to tell you that you can create a 5-star hotel experience in your own home by following just a few easy steps!

    Let’s dive in:


    1. Be mindful of your color palette

    There are many ways to do color palettes, but our go-to strategy is to keep the contrast levels low and choose recessive tones.


    What Are Recessive Tones?

    These are colors that recede or move away from you. If you really want to create a sleep sanctuary, stick to deep blues and greens or soft neutrals. Color has a direct effect on our emotional and energetic state, and these recessive, cooler colors will help make you feel calm and quiet so you can mellow out at the end of a long day!

    If you like crisper whites- that works too, as it can be calming in the right shade; however, you need to keep the accent tones soft. Go with ivories, vanillas, off-whites, and light natural woods.


    What About Colors?

    You can use richer colors as long as the bedroom is closed off/separated from the rest of the space, so if you’re in a studio, this is a no-go. If you have the option of richer tones, you’ll want to make it a monochromatic story in order to make the whole space feel bigger.

    You can incorporate one tonal change up or down through accessories like throws or pillows, but everything else, from the walls to the trim, windows, and doors- all need to be the same color/value. The goal here is to make all the dividing lines in that room go away visually. To learn more, check out this video: Stop Painting Now!

    You might wonder, “But won’t that look boring and just…blah?” Answer: NO! By keeping everything monochromatic, the space will appear very intentional, customized, and high-end. 

    Also, skip the patterns for small spaces! Textural changes all day long, but you should really pass on the patterns. Okay, MAYBE an itty bitty tonal pinstripe, but that’s it!

    And you NEVER want to do a bedroom in red or orange! Unless, of course, you hate sleeping- if that’s the case, then go for it! 



    2. The Bedding Needs to Blend

    In a small bedroom, your bedding should be a tonal story that is very close to your envelope color, so linens need to be the same hue and a similar value as the walls.

    Because it’s the single biggest visual element in the room, that bed must blend in! So if you’ve gone dark in your rooms, like a rich blue, you want the bed to have that feel as well.

    Don’t make the rookie mistake of popping a bright white bed into a dark room- it’s going to make the space look TINY. 


    3. Get Your Lighting Sitch on Point

    Handle your lighting in a way that gives you the flexibility to control brightness. That is so key! I almost exclusively put in blackout window treatments for all primary bedrooms.

    Make sure to maximize all the natural light you can, but you still want to be able to close those windows down to blackout if you need them to. Afternoon nap, anyone? 😴

    You should check out these videos for more drapery deets: THE TRUTH ABOUT DRAPERY (What you NEED to know now) and WHAT YOU’RE DOING WRONG with Windows, and How To Fix It

    Remember you need three sources of light (ambient, task, accent/decorative), whether that’s a ceiling fixture, pendant lighting, a bedside table lamp, or strip lighting under a shelf. The fixtures themselves don’t have to be tiny as long as the fixtures feel light in scale. Replace the ceiling fan (if you don’t need it), or be sure to use a low-profile, attractive one that fits your bedroom thematically. 

    Are you feeling a little in the dark when it comes to lighting? Let us shed some light on the subject: Get the Glow Down: The 3 Types of Lighting Your Home MUST Have


    4. Become a Storage Ninja

    If you haven’t already noticed, we talk A LOT about storage because it’s THAT important! Really, what’s the point of a beautiful bedroom space that you can’t actually live in?! So, let’s avoid the “dysfunctional chic” vibe, shall we? Here’s how you do it:


    Double Duty

    Everything needs to pull double duty! You can achieve this through storage/captain’s beds, storage under the bed, storage stools/benches, etc. 


    Go Vertical

    Go vertical and get creative with your storage solutions!

    For example, you can incorporate storage above your headboard, like low profile cabinets at the top of the wall (if it’s recessed) above your bed, or floating shelves, but keep in mind this is a no-go in earthquake country. 


    Dresser Alternatives

    A standard dresser is 20+ inches deep, so if you don’t have room for that, you can use a bookshelf, which is around 8-15 inches in depth. It makes a fantastic dresser alternative when used with coordinating baskets- keep in mind that the baskets need to be the same color or value as the walls (and so do the shelves.) You can install narrow floating shelves and stack folded sweaters and jeans and/or place baskets on them for other small items.


    5. Must-have Furnishings

    Yes, even in a small bedroom, you’ll still need more than a bed. Let’s discuss…


    Sitting Spot

    You need a sitting spot other than the bed- like a stool/bench with storage or a small chair.

    PRO TIP: If you go the chair route, be sure to get one with legs so you can fit a basket underneath for slippers or extra blankets/pillows. Storage Ninja indeed. 🥷






    If you have a tiny room, doing a big and tall headboard doesn’t serve you, but what you can work with is an extended headboard, which can be as simple as a fabric panel.

    You also want your headboard to be low profile in terms of depth and height. Think slim. 



    Sometimes, rooms aren’t big enough for two nightstands, but you still have plenty of options.

    Instead of a standard nightstand, use a base cabinet below floating shelves, and be sure to use LED strip lighting along the bottom of them for a high-design effect.

    If you own the place, definitely consider doing a built-in bookcase inside the wall next to the bed. 



    (Big) Rug

    The technique here is that the bigger the rug, the bigger the room will appear- even consider going almost wall to wall with a rug! And watch your texture! You want the rug to be comfy underfoot- but a tiny bedroom is not the place to put an uber-long shag or huge flokati. Think flatweaves, low pile, handwoven, etc. 


    A Bit About Bed Size

    Don’t make the mistake of pushing your bed all the way to the side of a wall. If you think this is your only option, you may need to go down a bed size. Make do with a double or a queen or perhaps even a daybed.

    Better yet, a storage daybed! Storage Ninja strikes again! Bottom line: You need to have room for passage on both sides- it doesn’t have to be even, but you need the room.

    For more details, check out this video on the Top 5 Bedroom Design Tips!





    7. Bring in Nature

    Last tip but super important: bring in plants and nature. 🪴 This can be anything from a tiny Pothos plant on a shelf to a terrarium, but nature is a really crucial element to have in bedrooms, even just for the oxygen exchange alone. Hanging plants are a great option when you need to save space, but even something as simple as flowers in a vase works!

    So there you have it! With these insider tips now under your belt, you’ll be able to create a slam-dunk sleep sanctuary in no time! 

    May all your design dreams come true!

    If you’re looking for our favorite bedding products, be sure to check out the The Store or these incredible retailers:


    Boll & Branch