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Stokke Tripp Trapp® Premium Oak Collection Chair, Gray

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Stokke Tripp Trapp® Premium Oak Collection Chair, Gray
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How to Furnish a Studio Apartment

I recently moved into to the 500-square-foot studio apartment I lived in when I first moved to Washington, DC. I was in my early 20's back then and single. NOW I AM pushing 30, no longer individual and I have a much better sense of how exactly to decorate and furnish a studio in a manner that actually works.

I'm finding the connection with furnishing and decorating my tiny space liberating and exciting. I mean, I went from a large two bedroom to basically one long room. Needless to say, not only have I found storage space in short supply, walls as well! So I am faced with the issue of furnishing this small studio residence and speaking from a previous failed attempt, I found a solution that works.

Keep reading for tips about decorating and furnishing your own studio apartment... and hopefully some motivation from my furnishing and designing experience.

What is a studio apartment?

A studio, also sometimes referred to as efficiency can be an apartment that's between 300 to 600 square feet with essentially one room. The main one room functions as a full time income room, dining area, bedroom, and kitchen. Even your kitchen usually doesn't have an actual wall. My kitchen for example, includes a sliding partition. One plus that I've observed in studios within DC and in my own hometown of NY are foyers, aka dressing areas leading into the bathroom. I really like those little rooms because they're like awesome stroll in closets.

Effiiency Apartment Furniture Placement

The open floor plan of a studio apartment can make furniture placement quiet tricky. Who would like their sleeping space in basic site and virtually touching the family room space. Or worse yet, be a combination of both and dead space. I understand I don't so I'll talk about some tips with you about how you too can have just a little privacy in your intimate little space by choosing the right furnishings and partitioning spaces predicated on their functionality.

To start off

  • Have a look at your studio apartment's floor-plan (or sketch one if you don't have one readily available) and start playing around with different layout choices that will work for you. Can be your room big more than enough to split it into sections and make it more functional? Consider things like whether you intend on having friends over regularly (in which case you'd would like a guest-helpful layout) or you plan on doing the entertaining beyond your home and you will be using it simply for some 'me period' and sleeping. 
  • Remember that you have limited area so every furniture piece will have a major impact.
  • Get your innovative juices flowing and start thinking of how you can utilize the furniture pieces you wish to buy to serve double-duty and putting your furniture in unconventional methods. Who knows, if your room is wide, maybe it'll make sense to place the sofa in the middle of the area, a TV stand in the front and perhaps a cute three item dining area set in the back again. The trunk of the couch can be the separator you have to designate your dining area. So there you already have two different rooms. After that toward the end of the room, you could have your bed.

Ways to Separate a Room

Although quite a few may disagree, I believe separating a studio apartment, which is simply one room is crucial - specially the bed from the rest of the room. Having gone the 'open up space' route, I quickly recognized that separating a studio area adds functionality as opposed to having your bed and living space back-to-back.

There are a number of methods for you to separate a room - below are the major options you have.

  • Bookcase room divider. That one is my preferred route, particularly with bookcases that have both sides finished. Not only does a bookcase separate an area, it also does double-duty as space for storage and book display case. It could even double as a evening the stand by position placing your lamp on one of the shelves. I love how it keeps the area airy, while partitioning off the bed-area from the living room and looking so chic!
  • Folding screens. These can be found in all different sizes (short/tall, broad/narrow) and styles. They really work as more of a symbolic divider, essential since we all need some privacy. Screens may also be an easy way to completely conceal your mattress by using two of them. You also have the option to getting a shoji, a Japanese-style space divider.
  • Curtains. This is a simple strategy to use - who needs walls when you're able to have a curtain? Well probably if you would like some privacy and quiet time but otherwise, curtains are cheap, easy to install, and easy to remove. It's a excellent temporary solution!

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