I haven't tired of the idea of framing album covers, and I think they are well suited to a young music lover's room.
Hudson's Bay Company blankets have been around for over 200 years and are a part of Canadian history. This kelly green color was one of the first ones introduced in the 1700s, and it was brought back in 2009.
Adorning the walls with art that speaks to your child's interests makes his room personal. So whether he is into skateboarding, cycling or listening to music, there is sure to be art that reflects it.
When looking for bedside tables, choose a stain or paint color that is different from the bed. It's all about an eclectic look and not about "buying the set." Also, don't be restricted to tables in the bedroom section of a retailer; those branded as living room tables will be fine too. The shelves on this side table will bring lightness to the side of the bed.
Why not have an original work of art in your young child's room? Art can be the jumping-off point for a color scheme. You can't go wrong with shades of blue and green — much fresher than, say, navy, red and tan. And that artwork just might inspire your child to become an artist!
This ceiling fixture in an antique black finish says boy's room to me. If the room is quite large, I would install two in the ceiling.
Wallpapering even one wall in this classic houndstooth will add a dash of preppiness and pattern to a space.
Every child, whether age 7 or 17, needs a space to hang artwork, photos and reminders. These steel message boards are unique and functional.
This inexpensive rug made from synthetic fibers adds a graphic element to a room. I would place it in the center of the bedroom rather than have the motif partially hidden under a bed.
This crisp white duvet can be monogrammed, and who doesn't like seeing their initials in print?
Nicole is a local Canadian artisan who crafts these graphic pillows. If you are outside of Canada or the US, you may not recognize that the print on this pillow is of the Great Lakes.