Wall Decals for Teens

Wall Decals for Teens

Wall Decals for Teens

David Atkinson shares top tips for teen rooms,

and showcases top wall decals 

  

We’re halfway through another school term, homework is increasing, revision tension grows and teens need their own space, how do parents provide the best?

A teenager’s bedroom serves a number of different purposes. There’s the most obvious like sleeping and spending some time alone but there is also tackling their mountain of homework and hanging out with their friends and family members.

As there are many different roles, you need to make sure their room is right for all of these activities. It may seem stressful but following just a few rules, you can work with your child to create a perfect bedroom that shows off their individuality and is completely functional.

An Open Dialogue is Key

When it comes to updating your teenager’s space, communicating with them is the most important aspect. Letting them have an opinion and even help choose different parts of the room can help them feel more responsible, making them more likely to use and enjoy their personal space.
If they’re getting toward the mid-teens, you can let them take a lead on the planning. Get them to share inspiration from social media platforms like Instagram and Pinterest to really gauge what kind of room they’d like.
If your child isn’t interested in getting involved in the decisions, out of courtesy, check your ideas with them to help keep them happy. We all know how teenagers can be, so do your best to avoid their wrath.

Create a Plan

Decorating can be exciting but before you run out and start spending money on paint and furniture, you need to create a plan. Start by setting a budget of how much you can afford and ideally how much the project is going to cost you. Plan how you’ll keep track of the budget to help prevent overspending.
Set out if you’re going to have a theme or at least the colour scheme. Then, do some online browsing to get a sense of what fits into their room. Planning will help you stay on point with the style and make sure everything is tied together.

 

Create a Workspace that Suits Them

Homework is going to quickly become a large part of your teenager’s life, if it’s not already. That means, they need a place to sit down and focus on it, away from any distractions. The perfect place for this is in their bedroom.


You may think that a desk is ideal, but if they’re not the type to work on a desk, it will likely become a dumping ground rather than a useful workspace. Choose something that’s right for the individual. A small desk, a window seat with space for a laptop, even a bookshelf with a comfy space to sit beside. Anywhere they can get their head down and use the tools they need like a laptop or notepad.

Speak to your teenager about choosing whatever setup they would prefer as this will help to encourage them to actually use it.

 

 

 

Utilise the Space You Have

Like with the majority of decorating, space will be one of the biggest limiting factors when it comes to renovating your teen’s room. That’s why it’s crucial you utilise the space you have available, especially as children’s spaces are generally the smallest in your home.

Multifunctional furniture will help you make the most of the area you have available giving you storage as well as functionality. A day bed, cabin bed or ottoman are just a few helpful pieces that are perfect for smaller rooms, serving more than on function. Teenagers aren’t necessarily the neatest of people so maximising storage will encourage them to keep everything tidied away and out of sight.   

 

 

 

 

 

Create Space to Relax

As well as a place to work, an area to chill out is ideal for separating work and relaxation for your child. This could just be for them or with a couple of friends. Incorporate a simple seating area such as beanbags, a futon or small foldout sofa.

Give them things for their downtime like books, their favourite tech etc. This will give them a space to hang out other than sitting on their bed to help to leave it just for sleeping. It doesn’t have to be extravagant, just a small and comfortable space for them to hang out.

Keep in mind that a teenager’s bedroom shouldn’t be changed too permanently. A lot of children move away to university when they hit eighteen, spending only the holidays and the odd weekend back in the family home. Make sure you can convert their space into a functional adult room when the time comes.

 

Add in Your Teen’s Personality

Don’t forget to add in a splash of your child’s personality when you decorate their room. Use their hobbies and interests in whatever way you can. Art, photos, accessories such as bedding and even using something to do with a hobby like a guitar or a skateboard will make for completely unique decor. A perfect way to do this is with wall decals, the selection available from Icon Wall Stickers is immense and you will definitely find something that your teen will be thrilled to with.

This will help them feel at home in their room and ensure they enjoy the look. They’ll be more comfortable showing their space off to friends and it will give them a sense of pride. Your open dialogue with your child will help with this stage, giving them a voice to share with you what they want to use.

For more teen interiors inspiration check out Issue 9 the Teen Edit by subscribing here for free.

Teens, Teens, Teens...

Blow It vs Budget Teen Desk Space

Blow It vs Budget Teen Desk Space

Blow It vs Budget Teen Desk Space

Study Space for Teenagers

Blow It vs Budget

 

Lisa Riddoch shows us how to create an organised and fun

work space for our revising teenagers.

 

For this issue I’ve focused on designing a teen workspace. At this age there is a lot of work that needs to be done at home, so it goes without saying that teenagers need a purposeful work area. It doesn’t have to be in their bedroom either, for example if you have a quiet corner in the dining room maybe this would suit you better.

It’s always a great idea to get your teens involved in the design and let them have fun personalising their workspace. I’ve put together a scandi design for a teenage girl who’s inspired by travel as you can see in the artwork. I have kept the furniture neutral and added colour with artwork and accessories, you could easily change the colour scheme and personalise your teens desk space by changing the artwork and picking out a few accessories that colour coordinate.

Blow It

Carter Desk, JLP, £279

U Bookshelf, Tee Books, £54

Mesh Wall Storage, House Doctor, £66

Paris Poster, Desenio, £45

Delicate Lamp, Wayfair, £76.99

Colour Crate, HAY, £6

Edna Lamp, Made.com, £35

Adventure Awaits Planner, Doodlelove, £12.50

Budget

Retro Desk, Hartleys, £72.95

Lack Shelf, Ikea, £10

Organiser, Amazon, £21.99

City Posters, Amazon, £29.14

Linear Lamp, Cult Furniture, £39

Storage Basket, The Range, £2.49

Jakobsbyn, Ikea, £15

Academic Wall Planner, Creative Fix Design, £8.25

The accessory that got me really excited is the wall planner. It’s designed specifically for the academic year and not only is it a great wall feature, it’s also super useful. My kids are too young for this now but I would use it to help plan and organise their time and so I’m kept in the loop too! The budget option is a digital download so you can either print it at home or in the past I’ve emailed the file to the printers, of course if it’s easier go with the blow it option and have the planner sent to you.

Have fun designing!

 

Thank you Lisa!  These fab looks can be achieved for £128 or £660 and of course the great part is, if you can save on a few items then you might be able to splash out on a luxury piece that could become part of the family home at a later date.  Above all you now have a great shopping list, why not mix and match?

For more Blow It vs Budget ideas see below.  If you’d like to see more of Lisa’s work check out her site here www.mumdoesdesign.com

Please note that retailers change their stock and therefore we cannot guarantee these items will always be available.  If any of the above items have been discontinued (or a link doesn’t work) do let us know and we will work hard to find you a great alternative.  You can email us here

Happy shopping, don’t forget to let us know if you try some of these out, let us know on one of our social media channels.

 

More Blow It vs Budget…

Interview – INPO INSPO

Interview – INPO INSPO

Interview – INPO INSPO

Rooomy meets Vickie Neave aka INPO

 

Rachel Burns speaks to one of Instagrams most loved mums,

Vickie Neave aka INPO (In No Particular Order),

about teen interiors, art and everything in between

 

RB – Hey Vickie, you have three teenagers under one roof, how is that going?

VN – Every day is different. I never quite know what to expect. Mind you they would probably say the same about me!

RB – I know you have a love of colour and all things that bring to joy to you and your family. How would you describe your interior style/preference?

VN – Our interior style is home. I do not follow trends because we need room designs to last. Storage is key in every single room but now we do not have to house four million plastic toys we are starting to reclaim the house and add in design elements. I love to relax in the living rooms and then the kitchen is for entertaining. We have a very social home and we want everyone to feel welcomed and chilled.

RB – What was your approach to the kid’s rooms when they were younger? Was it all planned and thought about or was it thrown together? Any princess themed rooms?

VN – We never massively invested in the kid’s rooms when they were younger. I added a bit of personality by switching up the duvet covers. We were having lots of building work when they were younger and there were lots of room swaps so we never made too much of a mark with them.

RB – Liberty’s room is simply awesome. When did you notice that her room was starting to change and that she was clearly moving from a kid room, into wanting a more grown up space?

VN – Liberty lucked out as she was a young teen at the end of some building work and we moved some walls. We recently changed it again to adapt to her being an actual adult!!! I have an adult?!? How did that even happen. So we lowered the bed. She is forever switching it up but the most recent layout seems to really work for her.

RB – Have you let your kids have a say in how their room looks?

VN – Yes totally. Millie wanted a fish tank underneath her bed and somehow her clever old Dad made it happen. I let them put up posters as long as they use a nice washi tape! They choose their bedding etc. They tend to have an eye for style thankfully.

RB – Where are your three favourite places to shop for interiors goodies?

VN – Homesense. I love the fact you never know what you will find. You can never go there for anything specific as they will never have it. Yet go for a “browse” and the trolley is full!

La Redoute but obviously only with a code – does anyone pay full price!!!?

So hard to pin it to 3!! I could not be without LoveFrankie who makes the most amazing lampshades and although there is not one in Liberty’s room – there will be soon!!!!

RB – If Liberty could have anything in her bedroom what would it be?

VN – More wardrobe space! We have a large chimney stack to contend with in her room so her wardrobe is built around that but the hanging space is small!!

RB – I love that she came to you earlier in the year asking for a room update and you had wallpaper that had been previously purchased but not put up, so you just cracked on with it all. Is this your normal approach to decorating?

VN – I think I am a bit of both. I love planning out a room and creating a little mood board but also love the ‘let’s just go for it’ approach. That paper is coming down soon or being painted over. We loved it for a while but it is a bit too full on for the room and just needs to quieten down a level.

RB – On a scale of 1-10 how important do you think a teen’s interior is and why?

VN – 10/10, it’s hugely important. So many emotions, so much change in their minds and bodies. So much stress with exams and simply growing up that their bedroom needs to feel theirs. They need to feel safe, loved and happy. It is so hard once that bedroom door shuts because as a parent you want to scoop them up and make everything right but then I remember being a teen and being in my room was my time. I feel by working on the rooms together that I am in there somehow even when the door is firmly shut in my face. Sometimes very loudly!!

 

RB – What’s your favourite part of her room?

VN – It has to be the Smeg door. It came to me when I was in New York years ago and a changing room had surf boards as doors and I started to think about what could add a splash of colour as a door. Smeg then came to mind and we got this door off Ebay for £13. It cost more for delivery but it was so worth it! It still makes me smile.

RB – What, if anything, would you do differently?

VN – I would get a roman blind made with blackout material. We will probably still do this one day. We had the slated wooden blinds because we could not afford shutters but they actually let in the light and boy do teenagers moan about light!!

RB – Top parenting tip?

VN – Never ever think you are winning, that is when you will fall flat on your face. Stay on your toes and smile.

If you don’t already follow Vickie, I cannot recommend it highly enough!  She makes me smile every day, check her out here INPO

 

For more teen interiors inspiration check out Issue 9 the Teen Edit by subscribing here for free.

For more interviews with other amazing creative minds take a look a the list below.

Interviews

New Style Editor 2020

New Style Editor 2020

Rooomy meets Chloe Spillett, children's interior designer and new Style Editor for Rooomy Magazine   Rachel Burns speaks to Chloe about her style and love of kid's interiors and the best places to shop.     RB - When did your love of interior design begin?...

Wallpaper For Teens

Wallpaper For Teens

Wallpaper For Teens

Top Wallpaper Designs for Teens

 

Fleur Ward has worked in design for over 25 years,

her biggest frustration, poor wallpaper options for her teenage clients. 

Thank goodness, as it led her down the inspiring path to designing her own.

 

When putting the teen issue together Fleur was naturally at the top of the list for designers who know what they’re talking about when it comes to teens bedrooms. Especially how to future proof when they’re younger, ready for the teen years.  Here are her thoughts, plus a treat at the end to see her fabulous collection of wallpaper designs.

By Fleur Ward

When asked to think of a teenager’s bedroom, the stereotypical images pop into mind, total mess, smelly socks, and trainers dangling from door frames, pants and Pringles packets on floor. However with a thoughtfully planned out space it will encourage the teen to take pride in their space, keep it tidy and a desire to show it off.

I’ve designed a number of kid’s rooms over the years and I’ve always had the forethought to imagine the room in 5 years’ time when the child has outgrown Frozen. Most people can’t afford to redecorate every few years so it’s important to get it right first-time round. With great design, the room can evolve from a toddler to teen zone with just accessories.

 

My son was 6 when we moved into our current house and I had a clear idea of the design of his room.   The space allowed for a ‘small double’ bunk bed to be built against the wall which would sleep 4 kids (2 up 2 down) the top doubled as a cool cubby housing all the stuffed toys. 

Whilst the kids have grown, we can still sleep 2 kids and more gather on for chats around an iPad… I’m a huge fan of the bunk – if budget can allow then a bespoke piece of joinery that’s designed for the room is best.

Having spent the first 6 years of his life standing on Lego I wanted a play/desk area in the centre of the room that he could move around and not have to pack up at the end of each day. That was always soul destroying asking him to collapse whatever he’d built because my living room needed to be magazine ready. White storage cubes from IKEA with adjustable shelves are perfect for this. 6 back to back create a wonderful work table that keeps it all off the floor and loads of storage within for books etc . At 12 Lego is still relevant and these units still look good in the room.

Brick wallpaper is a firm favourite as it gives a masculine industrial vibe that can be softened or played up, whilst being fairly neutral. Is it real exposed brick is it not? Murals and decals are also a great way of adding personality to a room. We had Spider-Man on one wall for 6 years and my son was reluctant to let Spidey go but i popped my wallpaper over him recently – I needed content. So now my son lives with ‘Wired for Sound’ one of my designs aimed at teens. Its headphones, cassettes and skateboards are a throwback to my childhood and yet so relevant now. The Bright Blue in it allowed me to refresh the bunk bed in the same colour and it now looks like a new room

Metal cabinets and lockers are great alternatives to wardrobes and floating shelves/hooks allow things to be displayed and changed up easily.

Market finds can also add some individuality to a room. I love these old printers’ trays to store my sons Lego people. Cork floor tiles are also wonderful for allowing your child to display their achievements, certificates, photos of friends etc.

If your teen does homework in their room then a designated zone is helpful. A well-lit desk and storage for their books etc. will create an organised welcoming space

Grand Designs

For Grand Designs Live I came up with the idea of the ‘Console Cave’ for the Under the Stairs Project.

The awkward triangular space under the stairs that is usually a WC or coat rack.. If your child likes gaming then creating a space for this will make you incredibly popular depending on which camp you’re in regarding TV’s and PC’s in bedrooms.

Colour changeable LED strips can be stuck around the TV or Monitor and a comfy chair… Your mini Dan TDM’S will be thrilled.

Maps and Murals are a great way of adding interest and slipping some education into the scheme. Wooden furniture for boys can add a masculine grown up feel whilst adding texture.

 

A feature wall that adds colour, fun, interest and allows the child to grow without redecorating too often. These butterflies would look pretty in a child’s room but equally striking in this 19 year olds room

Lots of storage is required so make use of a bay window and build a window seat. Drawers for stuff and a cool place to sit and read Glitter magazine…

I interviewed two ‘tweens’ (12-year old’s) before writing this and this was their checklist:

  • Cosy
  • Sleepover friendly
  • Lots of storage.
  • Not grey!!
  • Good lighting – soft for down time and bright for homework

 Key points –

  • Design to allow child to grow
  • Avoid twee, or childish fabrics/rugs to start with
  • Kids love – bean bags
  • Positive calming colours
  • Make it cool so they want to hang out in there.

Above all – Involve them in the choices.

A selection of Fleurs wallpaper designs available from Ohh Fleur. Available in different colour ways, check out her site for more details.

Happy wallpapering, don’t forget to send us pictures of your makeovers or tag us in social media – you can get in touch here.

For more teen interiors inspiration subscribe now for free to receive your copy of Rooomy Magazine the Teen Edition.

 

Teens…. 

Teen Bedroom Styling Tips

Teen Bedroom Styling Tips

Teen Bedroom Styling Tips

Style Editors Top Teen Styling Advice

 

Rooomy Style Editor, Fi Campos, shares her expert advice on how to

style your teenagers bedroom ensuring it is both functional and stylish.

 

Styling rooms for teenagers can be tricky. There are several important factors to consider when kitting out their room, and by involving them at the planning stage, you can help sculpt a space together that’s somewhere to call their own, and is an extension of their identity. Some of the things to consider when designing for teens are to create a sense of privacy for them, somewhere they can be themselves, a safe haven in which to relax and lounge as well as sleep and work, and an inspirational environment that aids optimism, enthusiasm and relaxation.

Do your homework

If there’s something a teen is sure to need plenty of, it’s desk space for their all-important study and homework time. Even if it’s not top of their ‘To Do’ list, having a designated area of their own in which to research, study and revise is a great start and is the first step in encouraging them to tackle small tasks at a time.

When it comes to designing their desk area, it’s a good idea to try and create an environment where they feel in control. – A space for them to pin some of their favourite things or study notes to a wall works well. Encourage them to express their study style and personality, and it’s more likely to be somewhere they want to hang out more.

The key piece of furniture for their study station is of course a desk, and teenagers are much more likely to be inspired to do their coursework if they have a cool study space that they’re proud of.

I’ve been taking a look at desks on the market. There really is something for every teen, but deciding which type is all a matter of priority …

Storage

If your teens’ room lacks good storage yet they have a lot of study aids, look out for desks with integrated storage. – Hidden shelving, cubby holes or even built in cupboards make for great homes for all those folders, sketch books and revision guides.

This fabulous industrial style desk from Maisons du monde features fantastic storage for books, folders and stationery, and I love the built in backboard which doubles up as a pin board (without the wall damage), as well as creating a focal point. The black and wood finishing gives it a grown up, sophisticated edge too.

For something a little more Scandi inspired, I just love the new Edit desk from Little Folks Furniture.

With solid beech legs, a sizeable work top and neat cubby holes underneath, for me it’s the perfect fusion between practicality and style. Clean, modern lines and the two tone effect created from the solid Beech legs and easily wipe-able work top make it a simple, Scandinavian design that’s sure to last in the style stakes.

 

Functionality

For compact bedrooms where you still need to steal a bit of space for study, this drop down desk by Made has such a lovely clean look, which can hang on a wall, saving on precious floor space. I also really like the way that when it folds back up again after use, it hides the clutter and the homework away, which can encourage your child to have some all-important down time away from their studies.

 

 

For particularly compact teenage bedrooms, it may be a good idea to take a look at a space saving bed for extra storage.

Beds that have it all

Gone are the days when a bed was just a bed. Multifunctional beds are one of the most popular options when it comes to teenage sleeping solutions, and you can certainly see why. From beds that make use of the wall space with integrated ladders, through to high beds with built in furniture underneath, these are great grown up beds that your teen can really call their own, with everything they need to hand.

This Vox bed available from Cuckooland has a range of storage options which include these wonderful modular, ladder-style clip on shelves. The shelving can host a whole manner of things, including mirrors, storage boxes and hooks, saving on lots of floor space and creating a personalised sanctuary at the same time! It creates a great backdrop as well, which makes sorting their décor a breeze as fun wall art can be created with their own belongings.

 

 

For a compact teen bedroom, high sleeper beds with various other furniture pieces underneath can come in infinitely handy when it comes to kitting out a smaller space.

High sleeper or loft beds are the ideal bed for a teenager because they can house so much stuff under them, keeping everything neat and tidy (we can but try!)

The Little Folks Furniture’s Fargo range is built from sustainably sourced, solid hardwood frames with proper old fashioned jointing methods, so you just know the set up will last. The brand stocks a range of loft beds with desks underneath, day beds and double beds too, but my favourite combination for compact teen rooms is their high sleeper bed with storage desk and day bed, as it effortlessly combines work and rest space alongside a classic modern look which will fit most interior spaces. Plus, it’s really versatile as the day bed is completely independent from the rest of the bed frame, making it an ideal contender for a guest room at a later stage.

 

 

The Parisot Milky mid sleeper bed is a great example of pared back urban design. With a built in raised desk for studies, roomy storage drawers and a mid sleeping platform all in a sleek, minimalistic style, it just oozes the cool vibes that your teen is sure to be looking for.

 

Lounge about

Extra seating for guests and chill time creates a cosy vibe where space allows, and is a welcome addition to a teen bedroom. Comfy seats such as bean chairs, occasional chairs and even futon chair beds provide them with an inspirational space that isn’t all just about study and sleep.

 

The Haru single chair bed from Made.com is a stylish lounging chair that doubles up as a spare bed; perfect for sleepovers.  The Haru comes in a range of great colour options and if you have enough space their a double sofa available also. 

 

 

For something a little squishier, and that can be easily moved around their room, try Mikabou for the ultimate in bean seats. This seat with high back and separate foot stool would be just the perch for snuggling into and reading a good book, or gaming till their heart’s content.

Express themselves

When it comes to decorating your teen’s room, they may have changing tastes, so it can often be a good move to keep the walls fairly neutral and add hits of strong colour through their accessories. To create a space that really represents their personality, curate their collections on a gallery wall and make them into a work of art; for example a wall of books, hats or model cars can make for a great feature wall.

Or, if you’re happy to let them go with the flow, let your teen loose with a paint brush and a few pots of colour. Murals are big news at the moment, so why not let them create their very own design? Painted walls may sound daunting, but they can be easily reversed with a lick or two of paint later down the line.

This gorgeous mural by Jen Foxley is an example that she designed and created for a teenage bedroom. I adore her use of colour palette and the design here. – Great not only for teenage bedrooms, but for any other room too!

Light bulb moments

Cool lighting ideas can help shift a room from children’s bedroom to teen den, almost immediately.

This monkey light from Graham & Green is a fun addition to a room and offers mood lighting for a multifunctional space.

… and who doesn’t love a ‘70s lava lamp? They’re great for stress busting too; a few minutes watching the bubbles move inside these and exam anxieties will be a thing of the past!

So there you have it, my top considerations for teen rooms in a nutshell:

  1. Plan their study station
  2. Consider multifunctional beds for teens in order to make their space work harder
  3. Look for additional comfy seating for that all-important down time
  4. Let them express their identity (within clear boundaries)
  5. Light up the room with some funky mood lighting

Happy styling! x

For more teen interiors inspiration subscribe now for free to receive your copy of Rooomy Magazine the Teen Edition.

 

Teens…. 

The Best Teen Bedroom Accessories

The Best Teen Bedroom Accessories

The Best Teen Bedroom Accessories

Top Accessory Picks for your Teen Bedroom

 

Decorating a teen bedroom can be lots of fun. Trying to find a balance between kids bedrooms and adults? Try these teen bedroom accessory ideas

 

In all honesty unless you’re putting some epic wallpaper or mural on the walls of your teen bedroom, it doesn’t matter what you do with the colours in the space, how the room will feel can really change depending on the accessories you select.  The great part about accessories is that you can inexpensively change them around allowing the room to change as your teens taste changes.  Here is Rooomy’s favourite finds but there are loads out there, happy shopping!

Cushions are by far the easiest way to create a different vibe for a teen bedroom, there are so many to choose from and it’s an accessory you can comfortably allow them to choose as they wish. They can be inexpensive allowing regular change as the go through their teens, without having to change the whole theme of the room.

NB – the link will lead you to fabric options, once you have selected your preferred colour then you can choose to have your cushion made, starting from £39.99

NB – I didn’t realise until after the magazine had gone live that they also offer a gentleman option too, worth checking out.

 

Next on the list for your make up loving teens, a Hollywood Mirror.  As seen on the likes of the The X Factor, Britain’s Next Top Model and other reality TV shows. These mirrors are popular among teens, covering several price points, which every parent wants to hear.

 

Pelican Shelf from Wooden Dot – These little shelves are great addition to a teen bedroom, they look smart, not at all kid like and offer space to store or display objects such as devices, photo frames, plants, and the Pelican’s construction also conceals two or three hooks (depending on size) on its underside for more organization. Handmade by traditional artisans in Spain’s Tierra de Pinares region, the Pelican is a piece of contemporary design poised to take flight. Available in Walnut and White and in small or medium sizes.

 

 

Is it a bear? Is it a lamp? Whichever way you choose to see him, he’s weirdly wonderful. He’ll win a place in your heart as he sits on your bedside table. The black shade is reflective gold on the inside to enhance Teddy’s golden features. His plump body lets you direct the light as you please, a great edgy twist from kid to teen bedroom.

 

Top 3 Teen Planters

Plants are great for all rooms in the house, but in a teen bedroom when the door is shut most of the time, help the room breathe with some added greenery and these plant pots will add some character and style to the space.

 

If you are not parenting a teenager yet, don’t worry, Issue 9 has you covered with great ideas on how to future proof your kids room. The experts share key ways to think about what their needs will be when they are older, allowing you to plan smart and invest in items that will last and save you money in the long run.

Don’t forget to send me pics of rooms that you create and good luck keeping your teen happy, alongside you and the rest of your home. 

For all future Rooomy publications you can Subscribe – Rooomy Magazine

Happy decorating

Rachel x

Teen Bedroom

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