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A bedroom for an autistic child: Heidi s Bedroom

How to Design a Bedroom for a Pre-Teen

How to Design a Bedroom for a Teenager

As the summer term draws to an end, it is now the best time to prepare your child s bedroom for the new term in September; especially if your child is about to start secondary school. It will be of great benefit to you and your child.

Every pre-teen s bedroom needs storage; for their growing fashions collection which includes clothes, shoes, hats, (trinkets) and stuff! When creating storage it is also wise to consider future use such as your child doing homework, or coursework, books and files; these things are best kept in the same zone within the bedroom, in order to avoid frustration.
A comfortable bed with under bed storage drawers are the perfect hideaway for bedding, hidden with a valance will do the trick.

If space permits your pre-teen needs a desk place to do homework.that desk should have drawers space to hide the unattractive but important paperwork. Mid sleepers with a desk and drawers, or cupboards are great space savers if your child s room is quite small.

Think about the various tasks that will take place in the room and add lighting for each. Lighting is also important especially if there is a desk; you will need a desk lamp. Anglepoise lamps are a timeless practical option, with an array of colours you are destined to find a colour that matches your colour scheme. If space allows for a side table, there must also be a bedside lamp. Bedside lamps can also be hung from the ceiling or mounted on the wall.

A pin board, white board or black board are great for notes and calendars, if not incorporated within the room s design correctly can become an eyesore.

A futon, or a trundle bed can be useful for countless sleepovers to come. The floor won t hurt either. If space is scarce an option could be an inflatable bed that can be stored away after using.

At this stage children generally have their own idea for their bedrooms so it always great to get them involved as the design process may just overwhelm you.

Image Credit: Chango Co, Oliver Burns, NBB Design

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Kids rooms

Kids’ bedroom ideas: go big, or go home we say. Decorating a kids’ room doesn’t mean you have to scrimp on style. In fact, it opens up a whole new world of exciting design possibilities, even for small spaces. It’s the perfect excuse to be as bold, brave or magical as you want. Whether it’s a girls’ room. a boys’ bedroom or nursery. we’ve found some amazing children’s bedroom ideas to steal, from furniture to accessories like kids’ wallpaper. Let the fun begin.





#nursery interior design ideas

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Portfolio

Sherri Blum, CID is your baby nursery design and kids room design specialist. Sherri is internationally renowned for her timeless design and attention to details. Over the years she has designed and decorated baby nurseries ranging in themes from princess rooms to sports and nautical nurseries. Her kids room designs include floral girls rooms, transportation theme boys rooms including trains, airplanes, and boats; plus cowboy theme rooms and other classic vintage designs that will grow with your child through the years. Sherri has also assisted with commercial design in daycares and preschools and was part of the advisory team for a children s playroom that was totally environmentally conscious for the Leeds Certified Covergirl offices in Baltimore. She has designed a celebrity nursery for the Hollywood celebrity babies of Jodie Sweetin, NFL star, Bart Scott and others. Her heirloom quality nursery wall art can be found in the celebrity nurseries of Mario Lopez, John O Hurley, Angela Kinsey, Tori Spelling and more. She can create a beautiful child s room or designer nursery on any budget. Sherri also offers luxury designer baby furniture and decor such as designer baby crib bedding, baby nursery furniture and kids decor for every taste and style. Contact her today for an appointment or if you re out of the area, check out her Cyber Design Services for interior design clients anywhere in the world. See a sampling of her dozens of designer rooms here to get some great baby nursery ideas!

Want to contact us to discuss your needs? Complete our brief Contact Us form and we will contact you shortly!

Interior designer, interior decorator Baltimore Maryland, Harrisburg, Gettysburg, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Washington DC, Virginia and nationwide.

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The 12 th annual Vancouver Private School Expo
Sheraton Vancouver Wall Centre

Discover the ins and outs of each of the private schools, how they differ, why parents choose them and the strengths of each school.

How to choose the right school

Learn a step-by-step approach to choosing the right school for your child. There are many factors to consider when choosing a school, and what may be a great school for your neighbour’s child may not be the best fit for yours. Gain insider information on how to assess your child’s learning style against your families ‘wants’ and ‘needs’, and get advice on where to start, research tips and must-ask questions.

Applying & getting into your top school

Choosing the right schools to apply to is step one, but getting into your top choice is not always easy. Get insider tips and advice on what schools look for and how to prepare yourself and your child for a successful application, testing and school interview process.

Tuition, financial aid and tax breaks

A seminar you cannot afford to miss! Join our panel of experts as they unravel the mysteries of educational financing and paying for private school. Learn how to work education costs into your budget while gathering details about incentives such as scholarships, bursaries and financial aid.

  • Speak with education and admissions experts
  • Meet leading private and independent schools and their students – list of exhibiting schools
  • Learn how to find the right private school for your child – information seminars
  • Find out about the admissions process, when to apply and what schools look for
  • Determine your budget and receive information about scholarships and bursaries
  • Speak with education and admissions experts
  • Meet leading private and independent schools and their students – list of exhibiting schools
  • Learn how to find the right private school for your child – information seminars
  • Find out about the admissions process, when to apply and what schools look for
  • Determine your budget and receive information about scholarships and bursaries

Get Explanations of Different School Programs Types of Schools

  • Confused about the difference between Montessori and Waldorf schools?
  • Looking for a school for your gifted child?
  • What are the benefits of a girls’ private school?

Whether you are looking for a school now or just exploring your options, the Vancouver Private School Expo is a must for every parent. The largest school fair of its kind provides you with the opportunity to speak with schools, students and parents from Vancouver and elsewhere throughout British Columbia. Vancouver schools present will include preschools, elementary, middle and secondary schools, boys and girls schools and private schools from Victoria and Vancouver Island.

School Programs Types:

  • Private high schools
  • Montessori schools preschools
  • Troubled teens
  • Schools for ADHD
  • Gifted kids programs
  • Girls’ private schools.

Considering a boarding school experience? Meet with specialty schools from Vancouver Island to Nova Scotia, and Switzerland to Hawaii. An opportunity of a lifetime awaits your child.

We invite you to speak with private school education experts and school representatives on a one-to-one basis, all in one day, at one location.





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Oppositional Defiant Disorder – The War at Home

A day with a child who has Oppositional Defiant Disorder is a series of battles in an undeclared war. It starts when they wake up, continues at breakfast, intensifies when they have to get dressed, and doesn’t end until they fight with you over bedtime.

Kids with ODD lose their temper quickly and often. They’re easily annoyed and frustrated by other people, resentful and hostile with adults, bossy and pushy with other kids. They blame everyone else for their difficulties and make excuses for their inability to cope. They gravitate toward negative peers and tend to be the most sulking and angry of adolescents.

Unrestricted free time is a breeding ground for aggressive behavior for these children. In an unstructured environment, they become annoying, threatening or destructive to kids around them and to adult authority figures. They will use this time to deliberately antagonize anyone they see as “in charge.”

As a parent, you can’t satisfy a child with ODD, since their thinking is irrational. They clamor for your attention and then tell you to leave them alone. The sad truth is, kids with ODD are not very likeable. Parents often feel guilty about the fact that they love their kids, but don’t like being around them.

Parents get blamed for their child’s oppositional behavior and tend to heap even more blame on themselves. The parent of a child with ODD often feels incompetent and isolated. They live with the self-imposed shame that other people think they’re bad parents, and the humiliation grows larger as their world gets smaller.

Left untreated, Oppositional Defiant Disorder can lead to Conduct Disorder, a more serious pathology that is a precursor for anti-social behavior and criminality.

How to Stop the War and Restore Peace at Home

Because they lack the tools to deal with oppositional defiance, parents generally respond to this behavior with a range of responses that includes negotiating, bargaining, giving in, threatening and screaming. The problem is when you scream, argue or negotiate, you are giving your child’s defiance even more power.

Everyone from the school psychologist to your mother-in-law will tell you what this child needs is structure. But no one really shows you what kind of structure and how to put it in place. It’s not as simple as giving the child a time out. A child with ODD won’t use the time out to change his thinking. He’ll use it to plot revenge. Parents need to change their parenting style and method of operation with the child.

Children with ODD need structure with a therapeutic component: learning how to develop problem-solving skills. Your child becomes oppositional when he can’t figure out how to solve problems. The problem can be anything from not wanting to get up in the morning to not wanting to do homework. When he learns a simple way to solve the problem, the defiance subsides.

The focus of treatment should be on compliance and coping skills, not on self-esteem or personality. ODD is not a self-esteem issue; it’s a problem solving issue. Kids get self-esteem by doing things that are hard for them. Children with ODD need a lot of strong praise and support as well as realistic rewards. They should be praised for doing things that are challenging to them. Don’t create false situations for which to praise them to make them “feel better.”

Avoid senseless power struggles

Pick your battles with your child carefully and win the ones you pick. Many times you can win fights with this child by not arguing back. When you argue, his resistance gets stronger. Instead of arguing, set limits in a businesslike way and expect compliance. Have a plan for managing your child’s behavior. When you’re going to the mall, know what you’ll do when he acts out in the car. Have a plan you’ll use if he throws a tantrum in the store. And be willing to follow through on the plan until the child learns defiance doesn’t get him what he wants.

Parents dealing with ODD need a powerful mix of determination and strength. You can have a child with ODD and a peaceful home. The key is to decide: Are you going to change the world for your child or teach him to cope with it? It’s not practical or effective to try to change the world for your kid. But by setting limits consistently, concisely and clearly, you will teach your child to cope with the world and succeed in it.

(“Oppositional Defiant Disorder-The War At Home ” reprinted with permission from Empowering Parents)
by James Lehman, MSW

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If you would like to visit our online shop, please visit www.spacekids.co.uk

What is the solar system?

The Solar System is made up of the Sun and the celestial objects that are bound to it by its gravity: the eight planets and five dwarf planets, their 173 known moons, and billions of small bodies, such as asteroids, icy kuiper belt objects, comets, meteoroids, and interplanetary dust.

Although the farthest planet is over four billion kilometers away from the earth, all eight planets can be seen in the night sky, using a telescope or binoculars – as long as you know where to look!

Mercury is the closest planet to the Sun, and the smallest planet of the solar system. Mercury has been visited by two unmanned NASA space probes, Mariner 10 and Messenger. The unmanned Messenger proble was launched by NASA in 2004 and will begin to orbit Mercury in 2011 after several flybys.

The picture on the left is a picture of Mercury that was taken by Messenger in 2008, and transmitted back to earth for scientists to study.

Mercury is 57,900,000 km away from the sun.

Venus is a very similar size to the Earth, and like Earth, is made of a thick silicate mantle around an iron core. It has a substantial atmosphere and evidence of internal geological activity. Venus is probably the planet that is most similar to Earth in many ways, although it is much drier than Earth and its atmosphere is ninety times as dense.

It is the hottest planet in the solar system, with surface temperatures over 400 �C. This is thought to be because of the amount of greenhouse gases in its atmosphere.

Venus is named after the Greek Goddess of Love and Beauty.

Venus is 108,000,000 km away from the sun.

Earth is the largest and densest of the four inner planets, the only one known to have current geological activity, like earthquakes and volcanoes. It is the only planet known to have life. Its liquid hydrosphere (oceans and seas) is unique among the terrestrial planets.

Earth’s atmosphere is radically different from those of the other planets, having been altered by the presence of life so it now contains 21% oxygen – which humans need to be able to breathe!

It has one natural satellite, the Moon, which is the only large satellite of a terrestrial planet in the Solar System.

The Earth is 150,000,000 km from the sun.

Mars – the red planet

Mars is smaller than both Earth and Venus. The first spacecraft to visit Mars was Mariner 4 in 1965. Several others followed, most recently in 2008, when Phoenix landed in the northern plains to search for water. Three Mars orbiters (Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, Mars Odyssey, and Mars Express) are also currently at work studying Mars.

NASA has landed several unmanned robotic probes on Mars, most recently two remote controlled car-like robots called Mars Rovers. These probes allow NASA scientists to explore the planet, take pictures, analyse soil and conduct experiments. The picture on the left is of one of the Mars Rovers on the surface of Mars.

Mars is named after the Greek God of War. It is sometimes also called the red planet, because most of its surface is covered in reddish rocks, dust and soil.

Mars is 228,000,000 km away from the sun.

Jupiter is the biggest planet in the solar system. It is 2.5 times the mass of all the other planets of the solar system put together! It is a gas giant, rather than a terrestrial planet, and is made largely of hydrogen and helium.

The large spot on Jupiter is actually a storm that has been raging for several hundred years!

Jupiter was first visited by Pioneer 10 in 1973 and later by Pioneer 11, Voyager 1, Voyager 2 and Ulysses. The unmanned spacecraft Galileo orbited Jupiter for eight years. In 2003 Galileo was crashed deliberately into Jupiter, to stop it from impacting on Europa, one of Jupiters moons that scientists believe may harbour some basic form of life.

Jupiter is 779,000,000 km away from the sun.

Saturn – the ringed planet

Saturn is distinguished by its extensive ring system, but otherwise has several similarities to Jupiter. They are both gas giants. Saturn has at least sixty known satellites; two of which, Titan and Enceladus, show signs of geological activity, though they are largely made of ice.

Saturn was first visited by NASA’s Pioneer 11 in 1979 and later by Voyager 1 and Voyager 2. Cassini (a joint NASA / ESA project) arrived on July 1, 2004 and is still in orbit now.

Saturn’s rings are extraordinarily thin: though they’re 250,000 km or more in diameter they’re less than one kilometre thick. The ring particles seem to be composed primarily of water and ice, but they may also include rocky particles with icy coatings.

Saturn is 1,430,000,000 km away from the sun.

Uranus is the lightest of the outer planets, a type of gas giant that some scientists call an ice giant. As you can imagine from this nickname its atmosphere is very cold – the coldest in the solar system. The wind on Uranus can blow at over 500 miles per hour!

It was discovered by William Herschel, a famous astronomer, while systematically searching the sky with his telescope on March 13, 1781.

Uranus has been visited by only one spacecraft, Voyager 2 on Jan 24 1986. The picture on the left is an enhanced image of Uranus that was beamed back to Earth by Voyager 2.

Uranus is 2,880,000,000 km away from the sun.

Neptune is the outermost planet of the solar system. It is slightly smaller than Uranus. Neptune has also been visited by only one spacecraft, Voyager 2, on Aug 25 1989.

Neptune has a mark on it that looks very similar to Jupiter’s great spot. Just like Jupiter, this is caused by violent storms.

The weather is very extreme on Neptune – the wind on Neptune is the strongest on any planet, and blows at 1,300 miles per hour – as fast as a jet fighter plane.

Neptune is 4,500,000,000 km away from the sun.

Pluto and the other dwarf planets

Pluto used to be classed as a planet of the solar system, but is now considered to be a dwarf planet, and a part of the Kuiper belt. The Kuiper belt is a vast collection of dwarf planets, asteroids, rocks, ice and dust that circle the sun, that extends for millions of miles beyond Neptune, on the outskirts of the solar system.

As of mid-2008, five smaller objects are classified as dwarf planets, all but the first of which orbit beyond Neptune. These are:

  • Ceres (415,000,000 km from the sun)
  • Pluto (5,906,000,000 km, from the sun, formerly classified as the ninth planet)
  • Haumea (6,450,000,000 km from the sun)
  • Makemake (6,850,000,000 km from the sun)
  • Eris (10,100,000,000 km from the sun)

    But what about the Moon?

    The Moon is not a planet at all. It is one of more than three hundred smaller celestial bodies that circle the planets of the solar system.

    The Moon was the first such celestial body that people knew about – it was always visible from earth! After 1665, when astronomers observed moons around other planets, the word moon started to be used as a collective term for them all.

    Scientists know more about the Moon than any other planet or celestial body in the solar system, because it is the only other world that humans have ever visited. Between 1969 and 1972, twelve astronauts visited the Moon. exploring, experimenting and collecting rocks and soil, to help us learn more.

    The Moon has a gravitational pull on the Earth, and it this that causes the tides of the oceans. The Moon’s latin name is “Luna”, and it is around 240,000 miles away from the Earth.

    So how big is the solar system?

    NASA launched an unmanned space probe in 1977, called Voyager 1. Its job was to fly away from Earth, through the solar system, visiting planets on the way, sending back pictures and information for NASA scientists to study.

    Voyager has sent back pictures of Jupiter and Saturn, and is still travelling away from earth. It is now the farthest travelled space craft ever launched.

    Voyager 1 is fast – it covers around 17 kilometres every second. Despite its incredible speed, it did not pass the last planet of the solar system until 1990.By early 2009, Voyager 1 was over ten billion miles away from the sun!

    Find out even more about the solar system on the BBC’s interactive pages here!

    If you like all things related to space, why not visit the Spacekids online shop which stocks astronaut food, space related toys, dressing up, and other cool stuff at www.spacekids.co.uk

    visit our learn webpages for more articles about space exploration at www.spacekids.co.uk/learn





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    Kids’ Room Design Photos

    Mid-sized contemporary gender-neutral kids’ room idea in New York with white walls and dark hardwood floors Houzz

    “Here’s another strategy that maximizes the space along one wall with built-ins. Note that the cabinets are the same depth as the top bunk, which gives the entire wall a neat and uniform look. The design also leaves room for a tween or teen to use the telescope and host music jams with friends. Also, the designer left enough room for a larger bed below, so that the space can grow with the child.” Lara Bubalo Manor

    7,151 Saves | 3 Questions

    Example of a transitional gender-neutral kids’ room design in East Anglia with white walls Houzz

    colour, and simplest. clean cut. Kate Houston

    Habitations Residential Design Group

    126 Saves | 0 Questions

    Mid-sized elegant teen room photo for girls with white walls and carpet Houzz

    far bed with drawers by window Bill Tuohig

    How do I decorate a kid’s bedroom?

    When browsing kids bedroom ideas, consider your child’s personality and interests – whether they are four or 14, a kid’s room should always reflect who they are.

    In terms of picking colors for a kid’s bedroom design, incorporate a favorite hue on the walls or bring in bright accents, but stick with neutral furniture that doesn’t need to be swapped out as interests change. While the furniture should be appropriate for your child’s age, it also should be something that can grow with him or her, so consider purchasing full-sized dressers and cabinets that can last through the school years.

    How do I decorate a playroom?

    A playroom should be very lively and inspirational, so get creative with your color and furnishings. A wall mural or wall decal is a great way to incorporate playful design, while a chalkboard wall lets kids produce their own masterpieces. Try using fun furnishings, like beanbag chairs or floor cushions, and brightly colored textiles to encourage happy moods. Put up their artwork and create a space that encourages their interests. If they are big readers, consider a reading nook. If they love jumping around and being active, consider a slide, climbing wall or swing.

    Because it is a multifunctional room, use space smartly. Install built-in cabinets and shelves for much-needed toy storage, and include a desk or work table for homework and coloring. A craft station is a great way to get those creative juices flowing, or consider a small snack area with a microwave and mini fridge. Divide the space into zones so that quieter kids can draw or read while more active kids can watch tv or play a musical instrument.

    What kind of storage should I have for a kids area?

    As you sort through different kids room pictures and consider various kids room decorating ideas, you’ll notice that in even the most elaborately decorated rooms, storage is never lacking. Given the huge range of toys and clothes that children have, keeping kids’ rooms clutter-free can be a difficult undertaking. As you look at various kids room designs, consider simple and effective storage solutions such as cubbies and shelves. Use the closet’s full storage capacity – install hanging organizers, add another rod for clothing and put in accessible drawers. Kids’ rooms are inherently a creative and somewhat messy space, so don’t expect pristine conditions all the time – strategically place baskets, bins and toy chests around to encourage your child to place items in these containers after use.

    When it comes to a kid’s room design, always remember that because this is a child’s room, height requirements need to be adjusted. If a child cannot reach an item they most certainly can’t put it back, and this will cause mess to accumulate much faster.

    How can I create a kids bedroom for multiple siblings?

    If you have two children at different ages with varying styles, tastes and preferences, a kids room remodel can be tough. The key to creating co-habitable kids rooms is to give each child their own area; split the room so that each child has their bed and dresser on “their” side of the room, and, if that isn’t possible, find an arrangement that feels fair and doesn’t cloister them too close together. Closets are shared, so make sure they each have equal space to store their belongings. A lack of space can hinder even the most strategic kids’ room design, so consider a bunk bed. As the siblings get older and no longer want to share a room, or if they want to split up beds, you can always add a desk or workstation underneath the top bunk.

    Kids rooms do not have to be gender-specific, so if you have a boy and girl sharing a space, don’t panic – this IS a feasible undertaking! Make sure interests of both kids are reflected equally in the kids’ room decor. Ditch the outdated idea of blue for a boy and pink for a girl, and go with what colors they actually like. As you look at kids room design ideas, take note of the various patterns, bedding, paintings and colors that customize a space by. Make sure to always get the input of the children when looking at kids’ room ideas; this should be a collaborative and fun design process!





    #nursery interior design ideas

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    Portfolio

    Sherri Blum, CID is your baby nursery design and kids room design specialist. Sherri is internationally renowned for her timeless design and attention to details. Over the years she has designed and decorated baby nurseries ranging in themes from princess rooms to sports and nautical nurseries. Her kids room designs include floral girls rooms, transportation theme boys rooms including trains, airplanes, and boats; plus cowboy theme rooms and other classic vintage designs that will grow with your child through the years. Sherri has also assisted with commercial design in daycares and preschools and was part of the advisory team for a children s playroom that was totally environmentally conscious for the Leeds Certified Covergirl offices in Baltimore. She has designed a celebrity nursery for the Hollywood celebrity babies of Jodie Sweetin, NFL star, Bart Scott and others. Her heirloom quality nursery wall art can be found in the celebrity nurseries of Mario Lopez, John O Hurley, Angela Kinsey, Tori Spelling and more. She can create a beautiful child s room or designer nursery on any budget. Sherri also offers luxury designer baby furniture and decor such as designer baby crib bedding, baby nursery furniture and kids decor for every taste and style. Contact her today for an appointment or if you re out of the area, check out her Cyber Design Services for interior design clients anywhere in the world. See a sampling of her dozens of designer rooms here to get some great baby nursery ideas!

    Want to contact us to discuss your needs? Complete our brief Contact Us form and we will contact you shortly!

    Interior designer, interior decorator Baltimore Maryland, Harrisburg, Gettysburg, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Washington DC, Virginia and nationwide.

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    #interior design kids rooms

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    Decorating Ideas for Kids Rooms

    Do you want to make a smile on your kids’ face? Here are some great kids’ rooms decorating motifs that will surely make your kids cheerful. Amazing combination of brown and yellow in your kids’ room will make your kids stay all the day at their rooms. You can get this color combination by applying a bumble bee theme.

    The best idea is to use gender neutral colors to paint your kid ’s room. For the baby s room, opt for light shades of brown and yellow, and for the boy /girl toddler pair, paint the walls a vibrant yellow and accent with a deeper brown.

    To spice up your girl’s room, then you should paint the walls of your girl’s room a soft, vibrant yellow. Using eyelet lace curtains and a white canopy will turn your kid’s room into a wonderful place.

    Keep in mind that soothing apple greens, blues, and soft yellows are great for your kid’s room. To add pleasure to your kid’s room, then you should place a colorful kid’s rug in your kid’s room.

    To adorn your kid’s room, then you can hang posters and wallpapers of fairies or mermaids on your kid’s room walls. Likewise, consider painting the foundation portion of the wall two shades darker and the top portion one shade lighter. To freshen up your kid’s room, then get some various decorative flowers and arrange them around the walls in a row, or hang them randomly on the wall.

    Don’t forget to add one or two nightstands on either side of the bed, painted white. To enhance the overall look of your kid’s room, then you should buy a black dresser and take into account it will work both in a safari room and in a kids’ room.

    Decoration definitely needs inspiration and you can get some by eyeing the next pictures about great decorating ideas for kids rooms.





    #nursery interior design ideas

    #

    Portfolio

    Sherri Blum, CID is your baby nursery design and kids room design specialist. Sherri is internationally renowned for her timeless design and attention to details. Over the years she has designed and decorated baby nurseries ranging in themes from princess rooms to sports and nautical nurseries. Her kids room designs include floral girls rooms, transportation theme boys rooms including trains, airplanes, and boats; plus cowboy theme rooms and other classic vintage designs that will grow with your child through the years. Sherri has also assisted with commercial design in daycares and preschools and was part of the advisory team for a children s playroom that was totally environmentally conscious for the Leeds Certified Covergirl offices in Baltimore. She has designed a celebrity nursery for the Hollywood celebrity babies of Jodie Sweetin, NFL star, Bart Scott and others. Her heirloom quality nursery wall art can be found in the celebrity nurseries of Mario Lopez, John O Hurley, Angela Kinsey, Tori Spelling and more. She can create a beautiful child s room or designer nursery on any budget. Sherri also offers luxury designer baby furniture and decor such as designer baby crib bedding, baby nursery furniture and kids decor for every taste and style. Contact her today for an appointment or if you re out of the area, check out her Cyber Design Services for interior design clients anywhere in the world. See a sampling of her dozens of designer rooms here to get some great baby nursery ideas!

    Want to contact us to discuss your needs? Complete our brief Contact Us form and we will contact you shortly!

    Interior designer, interior decorator Baltimore Maryland, Harrisburg, Gettysburg, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Washington DC, Virginia and nationwide.

    Navigation

    Join Our Mailing List

    Sign up today and be the first to hear all about the latest news and updates!

    Contact

    Us, Elsewhere