Vermont Organic Farm contemporary-bedroom
Save9.5KAsk a Question2Print

Vermont Organic Farm

Example of a mid-sized trendy guest light wood floor bedroom design in Burlington with beige walls — Houzz

This photo has 2 questions

nezbit27 wrote:
How did you do the ceiling? - Is that paneling? What type of wood is it?
1 Like    2 Comments
Thank you for reporting this comment. Undo
Birdseye Design
Custom milled maple. Shiplap with a bead.
Thank you for reporting this comment. Undo
I would never leave this room!
1 Like Save    
D Shields wrote:
Hide-a-bed? - Could you put a hide-a-bed here? I'd like to put this space to double use as a bedroom and an office.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Becky Harris added this to Rustic Chic
A cozy nook in the eaves is the perfect spot to snuggle up and look up the stars (and beats literally sleeping under them outside).
Shawn Gauthier added this to Look Up: There May Be Living Room in the Attic
No problem when space is tight. If you have room for a bed, it can still be a guest room.
The Home Editor: City & Small Space Consulting added this to Attic Bedrooms Turn a Corner
A custom bed with built-in drawers and storage makes the most of this small space beneath the eaves. Built-ins and wall-mounted lights are great choices in supertight spaces.
Becky Harris added this to 20 of the Coziest Bedrooms on Houzz
Attic nooks, especially with knotty wood tongue and groove ceiling planks, can be comfortable sleeping aeries.
Cathy Lara added this to Reclaim Room to Breathe
Read a book for pleasure. And nap. I knew that times were awry when my perfectly smart friends were reading the same titles as teenage girls were. Too often, we're picking up titles based on best-seller lists and reviews instead of going to the bookstore and buying something that simply looks interesting and appeals to our personal taste. When was the last time you read a book for the sheer joy of escaping into someone else's world? And when was the last time you let yourself fall asleep midafternoon without setting a wake-up alarm?
Laura Gaskill added this to Easy Green: 10 Ways Toward a Zero-Energy Home
4. Increase insulation. The most significant source of air leaks in the home does not come from the drafts you feel, but from basements and attics, according to Energy Star. Learn how to locate and seal air leaks and improve insulation in the DIY guide available on the Energy Star website.What is Energy Star? Energy Star is a joint program of the EPA and the DOE. Products that meet standards set by these two agencies can earn the Energy Star label.5. Seal holes and cracks. Any deep holes or cracks in your home's walls, ceiling or floors can be a potential source of air leaks. Investing just a few dollars in caulk and weatherstripping (or foam sealant for larger gaps) is one of the easiest and least expensive ways to improve your home's energy efficiency. For more tips on sealing air leaks, visit the DOE's website.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

mscynthia added this to Bathroom
Much better alcove bed. Needs sides for more enclosure.

Browse over 17 million home design photos on Houzz