Clothes all over the bedroom floor? Step this way …
When it comes to planning your wardrobe, there is one key thing you need to think about: there’s no point in purchasing one unless you know how much you have to fit in it.
Well-designed clothes storage is an important element of a bedroom, but getting one that will enhance your space and not result in clothes overflowing onto the floor can be tricky.
Here’s what to consider.
Up the wall
This is a smart way to store clothes, shoes and accessories. Forgo a cumbersome wardrobe for separate storage crates and hanging rails, which can always be hidden with a decorative curtain. Here, the back of the wardrobe is left open to let the decorative wallpaper shine through.
Making a splash
The open storage in this bedroom-come-bathroom gives extra space for larger items that would be tricky to store elsewhere. Chose a mix of contemporary boxes to store larger items, while shelves are the perfect place to keep shoes and scarves.
Small spaces give ample opportunity to get creative with storage solutions. Vintage suitcases resting on a luggage rack are perfect for storing sweaters while this genius curtain cupboard makes the most of awkward corners.
Add a splash of colour and pattern to a mirrored wall with a built in fitted wardrobe with a colourful Moroccan fabric panel. This will give ample storage for all your wares.
The walk in wardrobe
If you’re tight on space, a built in wardrobe with stacked shelves is a good option. The configuration of drawers and shelves will give ample room to store knitwear, jackets, shoes and even hand luggage.
Bring calm and order to bedrooms or hallways with these hangers with leather strings from cool Danish brand Skagerak. Designed by Christina Liljenberg Halstrom, simply hang from a wooden rack and say hello to clean lines (and spaces).
Georg Hangers with leather strings, £45, Scandi Living
Add texture to a chest of drawers by filling it will wicker storage chests – perfect for storing socks, scarves and accessories.
From our sister site IdealHome. Words by Stephanie Hendries.