The customary way of thinking is that a one-bedroom has an enclosed sleeping space and a studio apartment does not, but when it comes to labeling a listing, things can get a little tricky.
What are the fundamental contrasts between a one-bedroom apartment and a studio apartment? This is what the experts are saying.
What is a one-bedroom apartment?
Every country has its very own set of laws that defines a bedroom, however, a one-bedroom apartment generally will have a single room that:
- Is 70 or 80 square feet, at the very least
- Has at least two different ways out
- Has a ceiling at least half of which is at least 7 feet tall
- Has a window of at least 5.7 square feet
- Has a way to heat or chill off the room (i.e. a heater, air-conditioning, or basically a window that can be opened)
One-bedroom apartments also usually contain a kitchenette or separate kitchen, a lounge, a bathroom, and a wardrobe/closet.
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What is a studio apartment?
A common studio apartment does not have a bedroom that is separate from the living room or kitchen. The living space and bedroom space are joined as one.
Typically, the bathroom is the only other room in a studio apartment.
Some studios feature a loft sleeping area, but because the area doesn’t have any of these elements of a one-bedroom highlighted above—or four walls separating it from the rest of the apartment—it can’t be considered a bedroom.
Studios usually feature some type of closet and a separate kitchen, or at least a kitchenette.
And while some people assume a studio apartment is a small dwelling, there are no square footage requirements for a studio apartment. They can be quite large.
Other names for studio apartments
“Studio” is the most widely recognized name related with this sort of apartments, which are additionally called “studio flats” or “studio lofts,” yet they can likewise be alluded to as “efficiency apartments,” “bachelor apartments,” or “live/workspaces.”
“There is a pattern in later years to consider a studio an ‘open one-bedroom,’ where the distinction would be a sleeping alcove that wouldn’t qualify as a bedroom, because of the absence of door or entrance/departure space,”