Singapore Tatler Homes - - SPACES -

Young chil­dren are al­ready ex­pres­sive, have their own pref­er­ences, and would have de­vel­oped unique per­son­al­i­ties. When it comes to their be­d­rooms, take into con­sid­er­a­tion their char­ac­ter and quirks so they can re­late to the room and take pride in it. Make room for your child to dis­play draw­ings, pic­tures and crafts that he or she has cre­ated to in­fuse the room with per­son­al­ity, too. Even bet­ter, cre­ate a read­ing nook or even a hid­ing space that al­lows lit­tle ones to es­cape into their own dreamt up worlds. As your child’s tastes are still de­vel­op­ing, it’s best to still use free­stand­ing fur­ni­ture pieces. Con­sider go­ing for built-in fur­ni­ture and fit­tings only when he or she is much older. Chil­dren should also have easy ac­cess to their toys, so do not store them too high up as they may climb to get it. And have com­plete con­trol over the light­ing, as this greatly in­flu­ences young chil­dren. Dim­mer switches help to ad­just the mood ac­cord­ingly when it’s time to get up or sleep.

AN­I­MAL IN­STINCTS De­signed by Mar­cel Wan­ders, the Moooi Pet lights se­ries fea­tures en­chant­ing owl, rab­bit and pen­guin ta­ble lamps. With a rounded de­sign that is both en­dear­ing and grace­ful, and a frosted glass form en­hanced with gold tones, each lamp is sim­ply ir­re­sistible and will ac­com­pany your child through to adult­hood.

TAC­TILE TOUCH Look to the Fritz Hansen ac­ces­sories col­lec­tion for a play­ful and tac­tile touch to your chil­dren’s be­d­rooms. De­signed by well-loved de­signer Jaime Hayón, the char­ac­ter­ful il­lus­tra­tions on this cush­ion are both cre­ative and thought­ful.

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