By June Rector. Ottoman Design. Published at Friday, June 01st, 2018 - 08:00:23 AM.
The stretch ottoman slipcover is available in a wide variety of stretch fabrics that include but are not limited to chenille, micro-fiber, weaved canvas, suede and faux suede and linen. Like their name implies, these covers simply stretch over the top and sides of the ottoman. They're either pulled down to the bottom or feature a snug fitting pull down top cover with a wrap around stretch skirt that tightly fits around the ottoman for a snug fit the whole way. They're available in sizes from small which fits 80-110 inches, medium which will fit 90-130 inches and large which is made to fit 105-140 inches.
However you choose to style your ottoman footstool, it's important to shop around to compare the market as there is a huge variety of styles and designs between different suppliers. For an expert eye, you may also wish to engage the services of an interior designer who will help you to pick out a design and fabric that works well for your room. Finally, it's important to experiment before making your final decision so don't be shy when it comes to asking for fabric samples to try out in your home before taking your ottoman home. Take time to see how an ottoman will work in your home and you can be sure to pick up a piece which really adds to your look.
A black ottoman is often used as a footstool but it can also double up as a rather unique coffee table. Parents with young kids are often advised not to invest in a typical glass coffee table for obvious reasons. Also those wooden ones with the sharp corners can cause injury in your children and are often best avoided. An Ottoman on the other hand is soft and doesn't pose any risk to the child. Whether the child poses a risk to this piece of furniture is another story! At least the black color is less likely to show up stain damage than if it were cream or white.
What is a living room without a coffee table? Evolution of coffee table started in Europe with the idea of a table specifically used for serving hot drinks or putting down one's cup between sips. The first wooden tables specifically designed and called tea tables, were made during the late Victorian era in Britain.
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