Once a neglected detached garage, this beautifully appointed guest suite retains its original idea through the installation of a garage door. A separate track allows for a barn door that encloses the guest bathroom. The bed takes advantage of the light and air from a bank of three large windows. Meanwhile, a petite kitchen area provides cabinetry and a sink, giving guests the essentials for a light snack. White walls and bedding give the space a clean, airy look and feel.
A hand-tufted wool pile area rug in a muted, gravel-colored tone anchors the design of the HGTV Smart Home 2012 guest bedroom. One-of-a-kind artwork — digitally altered photographic prints — stands in place of a traditional headboard.
On the lower level of this modern Dallas home sit guest quarters with two bedrooms, each with a private bathroom. The concrete brick walls in this bedroom echo the aesthetic of home's exterior, drawing a link from the indoors to the outdoors.
To say this bedroom is spacious is underestimating things. Cathedral-like ceilings and window walls on both sides make the feeling vast and open. In all, the home has three ensuite guest bedroom suites and a master bedroom.
The guest bedroom of HGTV Dream Home 2012 is furnished in a cottage style reminiscent of a bed-and-breakfast suite. An eclectic mix of furnishings create a tranquil feel that keeps with the home's ranch style.
This neutral guest bedroom is clean and spare, with warm wood finishes to balance out the soft, creamy palette of the walls, floor and bedding. An attached bath turns this into a convenient and functional suite for guests.
In addition to the master suite, this townhouse in Notting Hill boasts four bedrooms for family and friends who might be visiting. Built-in bookshelves keep novels close, while a blue-and-white bedspread adds a splash of color.
Create a sensual bathing space with a simple sheer around the tub, like in the guest room of the QT Melbourne with its industrial chic vibe. The look would be fun to mimic in a bathroom for a “wall of privacy” that you can still see through, says Michelle Workman of Michelle Workman Interiors.