Your Guide To Buying A Recliner

When you’re into your next furniture shopping spree, you need to grab a pen and answer these few questions to make sure you’ll make the best decision. Do not fall into flowery talks or aesthetics as you may soon just realize you made a bad choice!



If you want the best recliner for your needs (and your buck), consider the following questions before heading to the store:

1. What does your room look like?

Narrow down your search by determining what style you’re looking for, to make sure the recliner matches the room. Is it modern or traditional? There are recliners to suit every decorating theme, so there’s no need to put grandpa’s recliner in your ultra-cool den.

2. How much are you willing to spend?

It’s easy to get swept up by the idea of an amazingly comfortable chair, especially if you intend to spend more time on the recliner than in your bed, but make sure you have a grasp of your budget. If you’re aiming to spend $500, then don’t convince yourself that you can afford to withhold mortgage payments in order to get a chair that’s double the price — even if it can change the channel and open beer for you.

You can find recliners from $99 to $2,000, so get an idea of your needs and you’ll avoid getting overwhelmed by recliner paradise.

A salesperson can help you find the best recliner for your price range, by selecting a less expensive fabric (like microfiber; a synthetic fabric that feels and looks like suede, but is actually a lot thinner), for example. As well, the mechanisms and frame of the recliner can raise or lower its price, so get informed on the possibilities. Stick around, as I will be covering the three major categories of recliners later on.

3. Who is going to be using the recliner most?

Yeah, this one is pretty easy to answer — after all, you are likely buying the recliner for you and you alone. But if your woman gets her hands on this article and she wants to buy you that recliner you’ve been talking about for years, tell her that you must try out the recliner yourself. You wouldn’t buy a pair of shoes without trying them on first, would you? Okay, bad example, but since this is likely a much more expensive purchase than shoes, you need to make sure the recliner is not only comfortable, but also suited to your height, frame and weight.

The comfort of a recliner is directly associated to the user’s measurements and weight, so if your legs are too short, you won’t be able to touch the floor, making the …



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