Decorating an apartment for the holidays differs from trimming a home you own and have free reign over. In a rental, you can't haphazardly nail stuff to the wall. You're probably dealing with a smaller space or odd physical obstacles (like no mantel, or too many mantels!). And your landlord might even have restrictions on real trees or lighting candles. All these hurdles just means that the earned end result is far more satisfying. Personally, I think apartment Christmas decorations are the coziest of all, because you can really play into the quirkiness of a smaller space and the coziness of the season. So grab a hot drink, take notes, and get ready to transform your rental into a holiday wonderland.
Wish you had more storage space? You're not alone! But with a bit of effort and some creative problem solving, you might already have all the space you need. Here are some unique clothing organization ideas for small spaces.
Not everybody has the square footage in their home for a spacious guest bedroom. That doesn't mean you can't have one though, it just means that you have to get creative. Check out these ten genius guest bedroom solutions.
If you've always wanted to throw a party, but thought that your place was simply too tiny to actually pull the trigger, this post is for you. Sure being limited by square feet can be a problem, when it comes to parties, but I have good news. There are easy ways to fix those common space-related issues. Here are six tips for throwing a great party in a small space.
You might not believe it, but this dim, box-filled bedroom has the makings of a fresh and funky light-filled retreat. Check out the 'after' to see what I mean!
This tiny space started out as a closed balcony then morphed into a bedroom then morphed again into a stunning, light-filled dining room! Don't believe me? Check out the 'after' below!
Check out the Next Generation House by Sou Fujimoto Architects. It's like a house built with Jenga blocks but it's actually a small housing module for weekend use located on the edge of a forest overlooking the River Kuma at Kumakura, Japan. The small pavilion, a 4×4 meters cube, is made by assembling solid japanese cedar blocks kept in place by their own weight and connecting metal cables running through vertical drill holes.
The fold up study desk allows for hours of study or work, a pull down bed and no need to stop and clear off the work surface, it just glides underneath when you need some shut-eye.