Best and Worst 2024 Bedroom Trends, According to Interior Designers

We’ll see more organic shapes in 2024.

Organic shapes and curves will be popular in 2024.

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Elana Mendelson, CEO of boutique interior design firm Elana Designs, said organic shapes will continue to appear in bedrooms in 2024 to create a cozy vibe.

“One bedroom trend we’ll see in 2024 is the integration of organic shapes, curves, scallops, and arches. Soft curves help create a level of comfortability and ease, and these shapes are more inviting,” Mendelson told BI.

Warm, earth-toned color palettes with soft colors are also expected to complement organic shapes for a warm atmosphere in the bedroom.

Vintage pieces will rise in popularity.

A vintage wooden dresser with a shelf that folds out, beneath a mirror, flowers, and two lamps. Next to the dresser is a blue chair, a small bookshelf, and an entrance to a bathroom.

Vintage furniture is making a comeback.

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According to Mendelson, vintage pieces are becoming popular as more people pair older elements with modern looks.

“People want to use quality and timeless pieces with meaning and history. Mixing modern and vintage adds unique character, style, and details to the bedroom.”

Mendelson expects to see more large pieces of vintage furniture instead of cheap, quick-ship options for items like bed frames and dressers.

Textured accessories will continue to gain momentum.

A bedroom with grey walls, neutral layered bedding, a grey area rug, a white vanity with a round mirror on top, and earthy decorations.

Layered textures add depth and warmth to a space.

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Interior designer Jolynn Hansen, founder of Lofty Designs, told BI that people are adding more texture to their bedrooms.

“Gone are the days of flat, boring spaces that are too sleek to be relaxing,” Hansen said.

She predicts we’ll see more introductions of layered textures, which people gravitate toward because they add depth and warmth to bedroom spaces.

This helps to create a sanctuary for rest and relaxation.

Accented ceilings are on the rise.

A bedroom with vaulted-wood ceilings, tall windows, and a bed with terracotta bedding.

Detailed ceilings will be more popular in 2024.

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Hansen told BI that more homeowners are adding detail and designs to their bedroom ceilings.

“We’re seeing an uptick in design details on ceilings, specifically wallpaper and wooden applications. These may be paired with a neutral palette for the walls and furnishings, but provide a completed-room feel with a twist,” the designer told BI.

Built-in headboards are having a moment.

A bedroom with coral walls, a floor-to-ceiling window, and a bed with a built-in wooden headboard.

Built-in headboards can help elevate a room’s design.

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Lauren Williams of Lauren Jayne Design expects to see more built-in headboards in the next few months.

“Aside from built-in headboards being luxurious, having something fitted for your space elevates the design and comfort of a bedroom,” Williams said.

In addition to upholstered built-in headboards, Williams said people may opt for headboards made with natural materials like wood.

On the other hand, cooler tones, like gray, are out for now.

A bedroom with gray walls, curtains, and bedding. There is also a gray area rug and chair, as well as a floor-to-ceiling window.

Warmer tones will be popular in 2024.


Mendelson told BI that instead of cool tones, people are opting for warmer tones to create cozy spaces.

“As we move towards a warmer, cozier, and more welcoming bedroom, the cool tones will lose their place,” Mendelson said.

Low-to-the-ground beds may be leaving bedrooms for good.

A bed that's low to the ground with brown accents. Above the bed is an empty frame with thin brown edges.

Low-to-the-ground beds can make a space feel outdated.

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Despite the way they complement a minimalistic aesthetic, Hansen believes low-to-the-ground beds are an outdated trend.

“Low-profile beds look gorgeous in a space, but their practicality isn’t there. We’re seeing beds that sit higher up returning to the design picture, and the low-profile options are slowly fading,” the designer said.

Excessive throw pillows aren’t in style anymore.

A bed with five throw pillows in three different patterns. Next to the bed is a nightstand with a gray lamp and two decorative bottles.

Less is more when it comes to throw pillows.

KhongkitWiriyachan/Getty Images

Interior designer Becky Shea of Becky Shea Design (BS/D) told BI that piling throw pillows on top of the bed is a trend of the past.

“Although I’ve incorporated this style for years, I now find that standard pillows and euro shams suffice. While adding a lumbar pillow can enhance the aesthetic of a king or California king-sized bed, anything beyond these essentials begins to feel excessive,” Shea said.

All-white bedrooms are a fading trend.

A bedroom with white walls, white curtains, and white bedding. Above the bed is a bulb lamp on a rope, and next to the bed is an end table with gold accent decor.

White interiors are being replaced by colorful alternatives.

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Bree Steele, an interior designer and trade accounts manager at RJ Living, said the all-white bedroom trend that’s been popular for years is being replaced with more color and personal style.

“While the all-white bedroom look has been popular for its simplicity and sense of calm, it’s now being viewed as too stark and impractical, especially for spaces that serve multiple purposes,” Steele said.

Industrial accents are done for now.

A bright bedroom with an exposed brick wall, a bed with a light-pink comforter, a wooden dresser, and lots of decorative wall elements.

Exposed brick and other industrial-design elements are falling out of popularity.

Ground Picture/Shutterstock

According to Steele, the use of industrial materials in bedrooms won’t be as popular in 2024.

“The industrial look, characterized by exposed brick, metals, and a monochromatic color scheme, is giving way to softer, more organic designs that emphasize comfort and relaxation,” the designer said.

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