282 Kids Room Design Photos And Ideas - Page 2

The wall and floors are tongue-and-groove plywood.
Stan’s bedroom includes a vintage Habitat Skipper bed by Loïck Peyron and a climbing wall designed by Natasha.
Taku designed a shingled playhouse/bunkbed.
Simon and Eva Luna play in front of a wall covered in Daks wallpaper from Walnut.
A sunken playroom in the site-built section of the house is wrapped in TK
A lofted playroom overlooks the main living space.  A seamless piece of glass provides a discrete barrier.
Their three young children sleep in triple bunk beds in the opposite end of the RV.
A mural by local illustrator Kale Williams—a good friend and the wife of one of Brill’s partners—provides the backdrop forthe nursery.
The kids play in the family room just beneath the stairs.
The kids' bunk area originally housed four bunks, but one was pulled out to create more storage. Two new sets of drawers and a closet can now hold the pantry, miscellaneous items, and the dirty clothes hamper. The drawer handle cut-outs double as footholds for climbing into the top bunks.
Along with their dogs Coltrane and Blue, the residence is home to their three children—Rock, eight; Cash, six; and Clover, three. As an example of how the Huffts built the home to be malleable over the years, they designed the playroom in a way that can be modified as they grow up. Matthew explains, “The intention is that their playroom will become their study room. Closets that now hold toys will eventually hold their books.”
Kidroom
The daughter’s bedroom occupies the bay-windowed space that was once the living room. The custom bunkbed, painted in Spring Rain by Benjamin Moore, is by Myers Cabinetry. Dermot Barry was  the project’s general contractor and architect Paul Endres  was the structural engineer.
The ceilings in the children’s rooms and playroom feature abstract details from Thomas Hart Benton paintings. Hufft Projects designed the marker-board table, which was cut in the shape of the state of Missouri.
This bedroom is currently in-use as a nursery.
The loft where the children sleep.
A children's room with a built-in bunk.
This 700-square-foot apartment in New York City—which comfortably accommodates a family-of-four—has smart multifunctional solutions like a desk that becomes a kid’s bed.
A Tribeca desk from Jesper Office furnishes one of the children’s bedrooms. The cable-knit pumpkin is from Target.
Modern study lounge.
A child's bedroom.
Tom’s compact bedroom feels much larger thanks to interlocking shelves and storage. The plywood bed and surrounding shelving were custom-built by Wilkin and a hired carpenter.
Bruce sourced the Restoration Hardware bunk beds (Mina, 3, claims top).
The new structure contains bedrooms for the couple and their sons Elijah and Isaiah.
Magid selected lively Whitby wallpaper by Mini Moderns for Linus’s room, along with Oeuf’s Perch bunk bed. The homeowner found the light-up rocket-ship mobile on a trip to Mexico City.
Wylie’s bedroom features a rug from the Land of Nod and a sign from a local shop. “I put the shelves up myself on my seventh attempt,” Lena says. “If I move them, I guarantee you’ll see nineteen holes.”
Compact bedrooms mean more space for communal areas. The room designed for the Conine’s daughter boasts a custom three-level bunkbed for sleepovers. The wool rug is by Chandra, the bedding is by Coyuchi, the desk is by Misewell, and the chair is by Jonathan Adler.
Original 1925 details include stucco molding throughout the house. A Small-Design Circle table and stools echo outdoor greenery in the room shared by Elliott and Mateo, ages 12 and nine.
The house is filled with pieces from Small-Design, the children’s furniture company cofounded by Charrier, including the transformable Cube, which does double duty as a chair or table in the top floor kitchen-dining area.
A bunny mobile by Flensted hangs over the crib, while the felt mural provides a soft and colorful backdrop. The Excel floor lamp in the living room is by Rich Brilliant Willing.
Like they thought may be in their future, they now share this home with their two-year-old daughter, whose room shares the upper floor with the master bedroom and the office.
Even the children’s rooms, though peppered with colorful details, retain the stark white walls and minimal feel of the rest of the Egelunds’ home. The wooden bed is by Juno, the doll bed are by Flos Lampadina, and the shelves are Vipp.
Lucas and Noah's bedroom holds a set of bunk beds by Urbangreen.
A 17-foot-tall freestanding play structure that designer Sharon Davis designed for her family in upstate New York can only be entered by climbing taut netting and entering through a trap door. Descending requires sliding down two structural-columns-turned-fire-poles.
Griffin’s room, which is exactly the same size as his brother’s, gets good light from the backyard.
The second floor holds three bedrooms and a living area for the girls. Here, Paula, 11, and Sofia, 9, hang out near an IKEA PS 2012 sofa by Nike Karlsson. The slatted wall at left allows a view to the downstairs.
in a loft in L.A.'s Chinatown, Moe and Lewis play in their shared bedroom, the former Madame Wong’s kitchen. “It’s just so fun for them to live in a funny place like this,” says Amy. “Their friends love to come over and play.”
The office, which is also Lily’s room, features a Babyletto crib and a Smileywalls wall decal applied atop Normandy paint from Benjamin Moore.
In the boys’ shared room, Jasper finds plenty of space to scatter toys. An original chandelier provides a reminder of the house’s past while muted orange walls plant it firmly in the present.
Basement Family Room
In their bedroom, Anya and Yash hang out in the boat-shaped swing by Haba that their aunt brought them from Germany (it’s not currently available in the United States). A Rapson Rapid Rocker by Rapson-Inc. sits next to the window.
Guest rooms provide space for visiting grandchildren. Tiffany’s daughter, Anouk, uses a bedroom wall to hold a work in progress.
The Grange

Kids are all about imagination, fun, and play—modern kids' rooms should reflect their unique and vibrant personalities. From toddler to teen, every kid wants a space to call their own. Don't be afraid to let their imaginations run wild when redoing their bedrooms, playrooms, or even the family den. Find inspiration in these creative choices for furniture from bunk beds to bookcases, and storage to shelves.