By Katrin Freeh on October 18 2018 17:39:44
With many standard bunk beds, you have the advantage of using the bunk bed as a twin bunk (that is, using both beds) while kids are little and are sharing a room, but later as a loft bed for one child. When kids get older and move to separate rooms, the bunk bed can be converted to a loft bed for one! All you do is remove the base of the lower bunk, turn the back rail toward the wall, re-attach it to the sides, and voila! -- A loft bed!
Provide a table surface below and younger kids now have a play space in an otherwise small room (Let`s face it! They get the smallest room in the house). They can park their train set, doll house, Legos, or construct any other make-believe world without having to disassemble it each night. Better yet, parents don`t have to step on all those little pieces previously on the floor!
If you do decide to purchase a bunk bed for your child`s room, be sure you purchase one with safety features. At the minimum the bed should have a secure rail on the upper bunk and a stabilized ladder. Avoid beds with no rail or with a ladder that is simply propped up against the bed.
Full over Full a perfect configuration when you need to fit two large beds into a small room. A full over full bunk bed is a practical solution for guest rooms; it can comfortably accommodate an entire smaller family, especially if equipped with a trundle bed. It is also a great solution for families with multiple children, as each bed can take in a couple of smaller kids. Teenagers sharing a room are some of the most common occupants of full bunk beds.
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