Kids’ clothes storage – learning to manage on your own
Handling your clothes storage and getting dressed all on your own is a big part of growing up. From finding what to wear and caring for your clothes, to getting dirty clothes to the laundry and folding clean clothes again, here are some helpful tips.
Putting in clean clothes
Learning to fold and put clean clothes away lets children feel involved and gives them a sense of accomplishment. Lightweight storage boxes inside drawers and wardrobes – that are easy to take out for refills – make everything more manageable.
Hanging out what to wear
Hooks on the outside of the wardrobe make preparing for the next day easy. It’s a good routine to learn early on, so that the coming morning always flows smoothly. Of course, a mirror for getting dressed is convenient to have close by.
Organisation that’s clear to see
See-through boxes help your children pick what to wear without making a mess. It’s a good idea to put the clothes they use most often at the most convenient height. Or with two siblings sharing, let the small one have the bottom part.
Making things accessible
Easily reaching both hanging and folded clothes goes without saying – preferably without a step stool. Like with this wardrobe with a pull-out unit that makes viewing, choosing and loading clothes easy even for small children.
Off to the laundry
Getting dirty clothes to the laundry is easier with a laundry basket of their own. It’s smart to choose a small one – like this toy storage – so the batches don’t grow too big. The compartments can even get them started on sorting their laundry.
From a baby‘s first days to gaming, storage and tips on personalizing the growing child‘s space – here you‘ll find many useful ideas for your little one‘s room.
Safety at home for babies and children
Bumps and bruises are a part of growing up – but home should be a place where children don’t suffer a serious injury. To make their everyday life as safe as possible, a good starting point is to look at your home furnishing through a child’s eyes.