Great for kids of all ages, this stylish bedroom features a pair of matching beds with funky gray and white headboards and neutral bedding with pops of green. A shared nightstand supports two green lamps for late-night reading.
This kids room was designed with soft yellow walls that complement the light-colored hardwood flooring. A modern bunk bed has plenty of space for sleepovers and storage. Beyond the Moorish-style archway is a girl's dressing room in white, pink and turquoise.
The homeowners wanted a space for their boys that was both fun and masculine, so designers used a navy, teal, walnut and gold color palette to create this shared boys' room that has private spaces for each of the children.
Red Kallax shelves from Ikea provide loads of storage for toys and books in this bedroom shared by brothers. The room is filled with color and pattern, forming a fun space that’s designed to let kids’ creativity soar.
Soft, versatile seating is a must in rooms shared by kids and adults. Plush, upholstered pieces like poufs or storage ottomans are lightweight and easy to move around. Versatile seating also comes in handy should extra playmates arrive, freeing up sofa space for adults.
This shared boys’ transitional bedroom may lack in space, but there are no sacrifices in style thanks to smart planning, careful layering of colors and textures, and lots of whimsical elements like the hanging hammock chair, globe pendant light and resin antlers, this is a room kids can grow with.
This bright white space perfect for a kids' study room mixes colorful patterns with traditional elements to create a fun, lively feel. Floral armchairs share modern white coffee table with a round wooden desk beside.
This family of five needed a kitchen that fit their active lifestyle. The main goal of the kitchen remodel was to create an open plan that flows into the dining room and home office. Slate tile flooring and shared cabinetry connects the kitchen and home office, which also functions as the kids' homework center.
This shared boys’ bedroom may lack in space, but there are no sacrifices in style thanks to smart space planning, careful layering of colors and textures, and lots of whimsical elements. With ageless elements like hanging chairs and resin antlers, this is a room kids can continue to grow into and not out of.
Even though the boys share a room, it was very important to the homeowners for their sons to have their own spaces, so designers created private bunk beds and work spaces for each child to show off his personality.
This colorful and textural kids' reading and study room features a muted orange, tufted sofa between two white cabinets with plenty of storage. Floral patterned armchairs share a small table, with a main round desk to the side of the chairs.
This family room is the main space for daily hangouts after a long day. It shares an open connection with the kitchen and is comprised with kid friendly materials, like an over-scaled vinyl ottoman, a poly blend sofa and easy care area rug.
The single mother and daughter who live in this Decatur home outside Atlanta share a pretty space where toys and other kids gear is hidden within the beautiful design. A buffet cleverly hides bins with toys. "This project is a great example of a common request I get from clients with small children, who do not need a formal dining area: how to create a play space without having a room that's completely devoted to kids and toys," " says designer Gina Sims. These clients want a space for their children, but do not want to lose the "adult" feel of the room. This is a common issue as more clients choose open-concept homes.
The Stansells are clearly a family of artists and at least two future world travelers. Maps are an easy and inexpensive tool for decoration in a child’s room. It’s amazing how the boys share the same wall color as their sister but the mood of the rooms is completely different solely based on decor. The boys were also lucky enough to have a rug woven for their room, which by the way successfully marries all the colors together harmoniously.