For younger children, remove closet doors entirely. Lower clothing rods and invest in child-sized hangers; adult-sized versions don't fit children's clothing. Use floor-level open containers to hold toys, and open plastic baskets to store socks and underwear.
3.- Organize Bottom to Top. Befitting a child's shorter stature, start the organizing process from the bottom of the room, and work to the top. Most-used toys and belongings should live on lower shelves, in lower drawers or on the floor. Higher levels are designated for less-frequently-used possessions.
4.- Label, Label, Label. Use a computer printer to make simple graphic labels for young children. Pictures of socks, shirts, dolls or blocks help remind the child where these items belong. Enhance reading skills for older children by using large-type word labels. Slap labels everywhere: inside and outside of drawers, on shelf edges, on boxes and bookcases and filing cubes. Playing "match the label" can be fun and turns toy pickup into a game.
5.- Build a Maintenance Routine. The usual peaks-and-valleys approach to keeping a room in order can vex and frustrate children. Their room is clean and tidy, they play and suddenly their room is back to messy normal. Help children stop the cycle by building maintenance routines into the family's day. "Morning Pick-up" straightens the comforter, returns the pillow to the bed and gets yesterday's clothing to the laundry hamper. Before dressing for bed, "Evening Pick-up" involves putting away the day's toys.
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