As parents, we give importance to those things that our kids need especially in their bedrooms where we stack most of their clothes, playthings and their precious knick knacks, etc. Just like most of the furniture that you have in your home, it is also important that you invest on your children‘s bedroom furniture. Kids at this stage in their lives do not really care how fanciful or the sentimental value of the things around them. But as kids who are really prone to accidents, the furniture that we will bring in on their bedroom should speak of three things, durable, fun as well as safe.
Add a second closet bar at a lower lever. This second bar can be used to hang additional clothing and can help make it easier for the kids to help put away clothes. Purchase lots of small, sturdy hangers designed to hold children clothes. Pick up any dirty laundry that may be lying around the room. A great way to encourage kids to put their dirty laundry away is placing a basketball hoop over the laundry basket. This way your kids will see putting away the laundry as a fun thing to do.
This does not consume a big space in the bedroom and also encourages kids to be independent since they can access the furniture themselves. Another benefit of this is safety; yet, in order to make them safer, the materials used for the furniture should be checked especially for those that come with paint finish, to make sure they are non-toxic However, we should also not compromise the way kids adore colourful furniture. When shopping in your local stores, it is best to bring them with you to allow them their own choices for their very own bedroom.
Do they clean their bedroom when asked? This would be an expectation to having a cell phone. Does your child do their homework and follow through and actually turn it in? These are basic instructions that need to be followed. One of the reasons homework is given is to teach kids at a young age to be responsible. How are their grades? Are their grades at an acceptable level for their abilities? Grades were the one thing I tie to whether my son could play any sports, or driving. These types of things are privileges not rights for kids.
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