The room that’s ready for your child

A child’s bedroom is their play land, do-everything, imagination station, make a big mess, private sanctuary. The bedroom plays host to a large number of activities in addition to sleeping, from toy and clothes storage to reading time. The bedroom is the first place we make our mark and distinguish who we are, and what we like. So how do you create the bedroom your child will cherish and remember in years to come? Be flexible and consult with your child, remember to let them be in charge. By giving your child the reigns, you are giving them the freedom to show you what matters most to them.

kids bedroom


If you don’t want your child to wake up a grumpy little monster and throwing tantrums before you’ve even had your morning coffee, consider how well your child slept. Sleep and rest are key to wellbeing, for you and your child. Invest in a good bed. The mattress should suit their comfort needs. A high quality memory foam mattress will be sure to provide the right back support. Good sleep habits are also very important. Reasonable, regular bed time must be enforced. Electronic devices off and lights out, blue light from chargers should be turned off, or hidden out of site as these lights have a tendency to keep us awake for longer.


Having the right places to keep stuff will leave your child’s bedroom uncluttered. Smart storage solutions keep all kinds of activities at hand. From toys to play with during downtime, to games that encourage communication, creative construction sets that help learn about building. When all of those things end up on the floor, under the bed and between couch pillows pieces get lost. A child might be less likely to choose an activity when everything becomes cluttered together. Organize toys into clear containers. Easy to read labels help your child choose the right box to store their toys. Many smaller boxes for multi pieced toys like Lego are more helpful at preventing pieces from getting lost. Use larger bins and chests for bigger, bulkier toys like stuffed animals.

At The Kids Window you’ll find creative kid’s furniture like beds with tents and slides. With a large selection of toy boxes we offer fun, creative solutions to keep out the clutter. Allow us to help you transform your child’s bedroom into more than a place for sleep. A bedroom can be a center of fun activities, learning and socialising.

How to help your kids cope with the pressures of exams

If your child is irritable, constantly worries and appears glum on a daily basis, it could be that they’re suffering from exam-related stress. While not a major cause for concern, if the looming exam period is causing your kids to feel under pressure, you’re bound to want to do all you can to help. Luckily, there are plenty of ways in which parents can ease this difficult time.

From turning to home education specialists like, to helping your child draw up a simple revision plan, providing all-round support is key. Read on to find out more ways you can keep exam woes at bay.


Bite-sized chunks

To prevent your child from feeling overwhelmed by the amount of information they have to memorise, break it down into bite-sized chunks. Helping your child to devise a revision timetable for each subject is also a good idea, as it will make them feel like they are more in control of their work. Hour long revision sessions with 15 minute breaks at the end generally work well. To condense hefty workloads further, encourage your child to write their notes on postcards – this will make the volume of information seem more manageable.

An incentive to revise

Providing rewards after revision sessions can be an effective form of encouragement. After they have completed a large chunk of revision, offer kids small treats such as a chocolate bar or half an hour to watch TV in between study sessions. However, try to avoid offering extravagant gifts or large amounts of money for exam success, as this may cause extra pressure. While offering rewards for achieving good grades can provide a useful incentive, it’s important to encourage your child to work hard for their own sake rather than to appease you. Explain to them that doing well in their exams can open up more opportunities for them later in life.

Make revision more interesting

To prevent your child from feeling bored or frustrated, make study time more interesting to keep them motivated. For example, a simple change of scenery can work wonders when trying to keep concentration levels up. Allowing them to have their favourite food or providing new stationery for exams will also help them to feel that you have noticed they are under pressure and want to help.

Be flexible and don’t add to exam pressure

If your child is feeling particularly stressed, allow them to take time out. When exam time approaches, don’t worry too much about untidy bedrooms or household chores that haven’t been done – making too many demands will only add unnecessary pressure. Remember to listen to their worries and avoid being overly critical. The most important thing is to keep everything in perspective and make sure that your children know that failing exams isn’t the end of the world.