A low, double-wide bureau is a wise choice, as all the drawers are easy-access by age three (with the aid of a small step stool), when most kids start wanting to dress themselves. A highboy makes sense only if you are short on floor space and want to store things out of your child's reach; make sure any tall dresser is securely anchored to the wall.
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.
Chests of drawers are usually broader in comparison to its height. They are of rectangular shape and sometimes contain legs or stand for support. A drawers' chest is generally made of ply or wood but wrought iron made chests are also available. Drawers can be opened by pulling the handle bar located at the front side. To complement the user's style statement, drawers' chests are also available in various designs with decorative carvings on them.
Raoul Emmanuelli Kids Dressers and Chests Tuesday August 14th, 2018 05:01:33 AM
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Tuesday August 14th, 2018 05:01:33 AM