How to arrange a bachelor's room?
The small areas of M1, popularly known as bachelor's beds, were originally conceived as a place for one person. Often, however, it happens that there are more people living in the studio - most often two. Unfortunately, they do not leave any room for madness in the arrangement. You can arrange the studio according to your own taste and preferences, but first of all you have to focus on functionality.
Guided by this principle, you can arrange a tiny apartment in the form of a room, kitchen (or annex) and bathroom so as not to trip over it with your own things. Here are a few tips on how to arrange a small studio.
Think about what you actually have
This is the first step before you start moving to the M1. How to arrange a bachelor's room? Getting rid of excess. You don't need eight changes of bedding, three sets of pots, and you may be able to deposit a part of your valuable library in your family home? Start with a reduction in the state of ownership.
The secret of a well planned bachelor's room is the separation of zones, but not in a radical way. You will need a living area, a bedroom and a kitchen. Most studios have a kitchenette, open to the living room. It is also a good idea to close it with a larger wardrobe with a table top and hanging decoration over it. Double zones are also a good idea - a foldable, comfortable sofa will replace the bed at night, and a desk with a double lockable table will also be a desk to work at the computer and a coffee table. Today, there is no shortage of multifunctional furniture in stores, created with very small spaces in mind. The zones in M1 are separated gently, without any radical stylistic differences.
Building a partition wall to separate a kitchen from a large room may seem tempting. However, usually the space in the studio is so small that such a procedure will do more harm than help. How to decorate a studio with a kitchenette without partition walls? It is best to accept the fact of having a kitchen open to the living room from the very beginning. It will be no different - the space must be arranged as it is, using the principle of cohesion and avoiding the separation of small clinics. If you divide the space of the studio, it is only the mezzanine into a bed - if the height of the rooms allows it.
Separate zones have already been mentioned, and now there will be coherence. Where is the consequence? It is in style. Splitting the space by means of separate wall colours is a very bad idea. It will be much better to do it with texture - put blue tiles in the kitchenette, a bit further on, paint the wall in the living room with blue paint, and in the bedroom corner put wallpaper in blue velour patterns. Small surfaces do not like stylistic chaos.