Before and after: Fulshear bedroom gets total makeover -

tagsElectric Theater Seats

Amie and Brian Boster know their bedroom is not correct.

They like the furniture-all brown-but the 19-foot-high vaulted ceiling of the room makes it look wary. The beige walls are bare. The carpet is beautiful, but also earthy.

The Bosters still prefer traditional styles, they want fresh and updated decorations.

The couple love wooden furniture, but Amie admits that she is tired of the arts and crafts style bed she bought 22 years ago, because seven years ago they moved to Fulshear in Fulshear (Fulshear) brought them in the 6,000 square foot house. . Brian was reluctant to let go, but when his parents moved to the area from Oklahoma, their new home could easily move.

“I’m not good at finding beautiful beddings and unique things. We don’t have too much art on the walls, and it’s difficult to find something that fits the size of the room.” Amie Boster said, she decided Hire April Littmann from Neighbor Interiors. "It's very comfortable, but very monotonous, not where you want to hang out."

They knew each other from the church, so the Posts hired Littmann to help a few rooms to see how things were going. They installed new dining room furniture and decoration a year ago, and completed the bedroom decoration in May this year.

"We decided to redo things, especially during the COVID period," Amy said. "Now, we really have to focus on our house because there is nowhere to go there."

Everything in the Bobsts’ home must pass the home test because the couple have 5 children, 10, 12, 14, 16 and 18 years old. The oldest is now a student at Baylor University, and 40-year-old Amie has gone to school at home. their children. Brian, 47, is the president of an engineering company that designs and builds natural gas processing plants.

One thing they want to keep is the large wooden entertainment center they bought a few years ago. The only suitable place is the master bedroom, which is still there.

Littmann recommends introducing more wood for specific locations (ceilings). Other rooms in the house have recycled beams on the ceiling, and some similar architectural details have been installed in this room.

Littmann said: "Amie likes red, brown and neutral, but they want to have different colors, not all colors become brown-but this is a theme that runs through all the rooms." "In addition, the room is large and the furniture is very good. Clumsy-they only have this small bed and a bedside table, and no bedside table on the other side."

In order to solve the size of the room, Littmann first enlarged the size of the bed and recommended a canopy frame. The iron bed is masculine and strong enough to meet Brian's needs. The drape of the rayon drape enhances the acoustic effect and makes Amie more romantic.

Once they agreed to be on the bed-a frame that was 6 feet 2 inches strong enough to handle him-Litman convinced them to install a striking wall and use wallpaper to add visual appeal.

"(April) With the idea of ​​wallpaper, we thought it was old school. The things she showed us were so elegant and beautiful that we thought "This is a great idea," Amy said.

The Bosters want to use neutral bedding;

They finally chose beige and light blue-green bed sheets and light taupe duvets.

Amy said: "The bedding is so peaceful, calm, comfortable and easy to clean."

There is more furniture in the room that can be filled: the bed-leg bench that Brian has always wanted, a swivel chair and a corner table with large windows.

Now Brian wears shoes on the bench every day, and on Sunday morning, he arranges a suit for the church. Chairs are also used frequently.

"Before we had the same setup-two chairs and a table-but it was uncomfortable. We didn't read, talk or do anything there," Amy said. "Now it is so beautiful and the chairs are so comfortable-they can rotate and have footstools. I found my husband has been reading there. We sat there chatting because we liked this room very much and wanted to enter it. "

Diane Cowen has been working for The Houston Chronicle since 2000 and is currently its architecture and home design writer. Before working for The Chronicle, she worked for the South Bend (Indiana) Tribune and Shelbyville (Indiana) News Agency. She graduated from Purdue University (Purdue University), and is the author of a cookbook: "Sunday Dinner: our favorite pastor of food, family and faith."

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