Published by semut02 at Thursday, May 24th 2018 15:51:45 PM under Bedding
Rest and relaxation has a lot of benefits to bring in anyone’s body and the best way is to sleep on super king wooden beds and not just queen-sized ones. Larger beds are more comfortable to lay on than single or double-sized beds. It allows more room to move freely while sleeping and not restrict sleep positioning. Beds and mattresses come in various sizes and among the biggest of them all measuring almost 2 meters by 2 meters while the height usually varies according to preferences. To give a better idea of the sizes, the common sizes (from smallest to biggest) are Toddler beds, small single beds, single beds, twin beds, double beds, queen beds, and the super king wooden beds.
If we take a Queen-sized bed as standard, the dimensions measure eight by four feet. Take a piece of MDF and build the headboard first, this should measure four feet in width to match the bed frame, but the height is up to you, although we would suggest two to three feet in height. After you have your headboard it is time to build the sides and footboard, also by using MDF. Depending on the look of your bed, you could design the footboard along similar lines to the headboard dimension wise, as long as it also measures four feet in width. The sideboards should obviously be eight feet in length. By utilising a powered jigsaw, the above steps should be quick and painless and if you’re feeling fancy you can even cut the top and tail boards to include curved edges. Use your sand/emery paper or sanding machine to smooth out any rough edges.
If we start by taking a look at the wood, we would advise using MDF (medium density fibreboard) for the bed as this will give it an overall strength. For your army of tools you’ll require saws, sanding machines or paper and ideally a jigsaw plus nail gun, although obviously you can start with the more manual tools like a simple hammer, but you will find a small investment in tools will make all of your woodwork projects much easier time and effort wise. Don’t forget other sundries including nails, screws, adhesives, filler and spackle to cover over thin cracks in the wood joints.