Safety considerations include the obvious-is it sturdy and free of sharp edges? And the not so obvious-are the drawer knobs or handles easy for small hands to get a grip on? Gliders or center guides will make drawers slide in and out more smoothly, making it easier for preschoolers to dress themselves and put away their clothes. Drawers that are heavy and quick to shut, however, are a recipe for pinched fingers. If your toddler is a climber, put safety locks on the drawers, or they may be used as steps (another reason to anchor the dresser to the wall). Finally, ensure that the drawers can't be removed altogether, or a toddler may end up pulling one out on top of him.
Let the chest of drawers conform to the person using it to get the maximum efficiency out of it. If, say, you have one in a young child's room, then keep it low down to the ground, not a double-stack version. If the kid has a lot of toys, then consider having one that is more chest than drawers, with maybe only a few drawers at the bottom, and plenty of trunk space to stow toys and other things, with a light kind of wood to make it easy for the youngster to open the lid. If it's in the room of a young lady obsessed with her physical appearance, than get one that has a mirror and lighting unit built into it. Also, consider colors, as at certain ages kids (and even adults) may choose one dominant color as a central theme in their room, and in general.
As children grow up, they use furniture that will grow with them. Nearly everyone needs a mirror of some sort in their bedrooms, and dressers for kids are very good at supplying that. Most of the better ones will come with mirrors large enough for kids to see themselves in and make sure that they look nice.
Raoul Emmanuelli Kids Dressers and Chests Sunday August 12th, 2018 01:06:07 AM
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Sunday August 12th, 2018 01:06:07 AM