PortfolioTransitional Kids, Minneapolis

Inspiration for a transitional gender-neutral carpeted kids' room remodel in Minneapolis with beige walls —  Houzz
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This photo has 4 questions
sator wrote:Feb 1, 2016
  • PRO
    Mark D. Williams Custom Homes, Inc.

    The doors area 3 panel pre-primed door. They should be very available where you get your trim.

  • PRO

    Very beautiful design work! I love it!

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Michelle Kaiser wrote:Feb 21, 2016
  • PRO
    Mark D. Williams Custom Homes, Inc.

    This client provided their own furnishings, so I do not know the source of this. However, I would look at Restoration hardware or Room and Board, as the client loves those furnishing places.

elle789 wrote:May 6, 2018

    What Houzz contributors are saying:

    Anne Colby added this to How to Prepare Your Family for a Natural DisasterAug 23, 2018

    How to Talk With Children About Natural DisastersThough parents might think that talking with their kids about a family disaster plan would create worry, child psychology and emergency preparedness experts say it can have the opposite effect. Knowing that their family has an emergency plan increases children’s confidence and gives them a sense of control, experts say. Knowing what to do also can help kids stay safe if disaster strikes.But how do you raise the subject without scaring them? Your approach should vary with the age of the child, but, in general, the nonprofit Save the Children group and other emergency responders say you should:Listen. Find out what children know about disasters and let them express their feelings.Be honest. Tell the truth in an age-appropriate way. Don’t overwhelm them with too much information. If you don’t know something, let them know you’ll find the answer.Be reassuring. Acknowledge that disasters can be scary. Let them know you’re taking safety precautions and that you’ll show them what they should do.Limit graphic images. Don’t show children frightening pictures of disasters when talking about safety. Be aware of imagery in news coverage and turn off the TV when necessary.Make it a learning experience. Instead of focusing on the negative aspects of disasters, play to children’s curiosity and make the topic educational. Use games and cartoons to help them learn.Talk about helpers. Highlight the people who often serve others in daily life and during disasters, and talk about the ways your children also can help.Empower them. Invite children to participate in the family’s emergency preparations.Browse first aid and emergency kits on Houzz

    What Houzzers are commenting on:

    Janae Barker added this to Janae's ideasJul 12, 2019

    The gray/white theme is very mature ( sot he took can easily be converted to suit an older child), though is still comfortable for a younger child

    tasch69 added this to tasch69's ideasSep 9, 2018

    Cute idea for carter's tent - put star shaped lights on outside and like the fake wood fire - logs put together with twinkly lights as flame

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