Lofted Twin Bed Design

Sep 27th

Lofted twin bed – In the days before gas and electric heating, canopy beds were something of a necessity. While folder draped fabric no longer may need to hold on the heat during cold winter evenings, they can still be appreciated for their decorative and aesthetic value. A loft bedside bed adds an aura of romance and femininity to a bedroom that is not always achieved by paint color alone. If you like the look of a loft bedside bed, consider building one and see how it can transform your bedroom. Measure the length and width of the bed using a tape measure to determine the exact center point and make a small pencil mark on the ceiling just above the center of the bed. This is where you will install your ceiling canopy.

Wonderful Lofted Twin Bed
Wonderful Lofted Twin Bed

Locate lofted twin bed closest pencil mark using a stud finder, and then screw the ceiling hook through the drywall in the attic. You can choose to pre drill a hole to the hook to reduce damage to the surrounding plasterboard. If no ceiling stud is close enough to the desired position of the hook, install a plasterboard anchor in the ceiling before turning the ceiling hook. Remove inner ring from a 10-inch wood embroidery hoop and screw the outer ring. You will use hoop to suspend canopy fabric over the bed.

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Drape a tape measure loosely from the ceiling hook on the floor next to the lofted twin bed. This is the measurement you will use to cut your canopy fabric. Add about 2 inches of length to accommodate inhibition. Cut at least two pieces of 48 or 54 inches wide fabric using the measurement you have just taken. If you just want a length of fabric draped on either side of the bed, cut two pieces. To build a canopy that encloses the entire bed, cut at least four pieces and sew them together on the sides to create a long piece of fabric. Home at the bottom and sides of the fabric using a 1/2 inch nail allowance. If you have chosen the 2-piece canopy look, home both sides of both pieces of fabric.