Contemporary KidsContemporary Kids, Denver
What Houzz contributors are saying:
You can go even further with your design by pulling objects from wallpaper patterns and incorporating three-dimensional features in the room, like the wood elements shown in this forest-themed room.Pro tip: Life-size objects lend themselves to that feeling of reality, so choose a large-scale pattern or murals if you want to make your wallpaper seem to come to life. Large pattern repeats usually involve more paper because matching the pattern at every seam creates more waste — factor this into your budget. Take accurate measurements of your wall space for murals to ensure you have enough room. It’s always best to ask your hanger to confirm your measurements prior to ordering your wallpaper.Wallpaper: Woods, Cole & SonMoreConsidering Wallpaper? Here’s How to Get StartedCan’t Find the Right Wallpaper? Make Your OwnFind a wallpaper professional
Nature themes beat superheroes. More than two-thirds of respondents (69 percent) said children’s bedrooms in their home have a decor theme. Of those themed rooms, the top pick (30 percent) is nature, followed by animals (23 percent), sports (17 percent) and princesses (15 percent). Other themes with some popularity include nautical, geometric patterns and, yes, superheroes.
Photo by Daniel O’Connor Photography & Digital MediaAFTER: During a meeting about building a treehouse-like space in the basement, woodworker Michael Auldridge suggested he could bring in real tree trunks instead. “I never would have known this was possible without him,” Finkelstein says. Auldridge hand-picked trunks from fallen aspen trees, then bolted them into the floor and ceiling. “If we were going to do this, they had to be climbable,” she says. “There are also ledges to perch on and a ladder made out of branches so that she can play, hide and read in here.” If you look closely, you’ll see a few woodland creatures hiding in there. The wallpaper matches the trees, extending the indoor forest.Wallpaper: Woods, Cole & Son