Creating A Regal Nursery Without A Royal Price Tag

Kate and William

As we warmly welcome Princess Charlotte to the world,  we have been thinking about how you can make your Prince or Princesses nursery look regally striking without the ‘royal’ price tag.

Of course you can go for white and lacy, keeping it posh, clean and perfect. Opting for a5 bone, a1 antique white or a26 shadow white with some long flowing white curtains and a plush accent rug in white or cream will really bring together the look and feel of a clean and crisp royal nursery.

If you know you’ll be having a baby girl maybe opt for a pink and grey colour scheme for your little Princesses’ nursery. Using b5 snowdrop or n22 socialite with o7 cement or t15 weathered oak can work really well with a white wooden cot and some pink lining in the cot.

However, if you know you’ll be giving birth to a little Prince you may prefer to go for a posh beige and white striped nursery to step away from the typical baby blue. Using a2 chalk and m5 painters white with a14 clay or a15 fired clay will work really well with a feature rug to add a splash of colour and personality to the room. You may choose to accent the room with c19 blue yonder or c11 fleet to create the perfect nursery for a Prince in training.

Another option for a future Princesses’ room is to go for d2 apple, d3 wedgewood or d7 folley walls with trims of d1 whisper and d5 willow added to pink bedding in a cot. It’s not the usual look of a little girl’s nursery but it looks really good and can be ideal if you are just looking for something a little bit different.

Then if you are looking for something a little bit different for your little Prince and you want to step away from whites and blues then why not consider using p15 greyhound, p16 battleship or o6 moonstone with splashes of c19 blue yonder, e18 lemon or g15 limesickle? You can also look at bringing in these brighter colours through cot bedding, rugs, curtains, throws and cushions.

What colours are you opting for, for your royal baby?

Picture: Transitional Kids by East Anglia Interior Designers & Decorators SB Design Studio

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