Queen loft bed is not the most common furniture, but it can be a space savior. This makes it ideal for smaller homes, vacation homes and other places where many people and their stuff share living space. As a project manager, it is not much different or more difficult than a standard cot. The hardest part is to raise the mattress frame in place. Queen size frames are much heavier than the traditional double size. Sand faces all your work with the help of rough slippers. Sand one side of each plywood board with a fine release paper.
Queen loft bed, set two 77-inch and two 60-inch beams in a rectangle, with all beams resting on 2-inch entire faces. Arrange them with 77-inch beams inside 60-inch beams. Screw them together with two screws per joint, drill through the face on the shorter beam and at the end of a longer beam of light. Place the other two 77-inch beams inside the frame, evenly distributed to form the ribs. Connect them to 60-inch beams just as you did the outer beams. Place two plywood slabs on top of the frame so that their outer edges are level with the edges of the frame. The long sides of plywood should run perpendicular to the long side of the frame. Screw them into place with a screw in each corner, drill through the plywood and into the light beam below. Reinforce with a screw on the center for each short side of the frame.
Queen loft bed, place a 6 of 6-inch inserts at the angle formed by two beams on the outside corner of the frame. Screw with four wooden screws, drilled down through the plywood and at the end of the insert. Reinforce with two wooden screws driven through each boom and into the side of the post. Repeat three times to mount the other three legs. Attach the two posts on an 80-inch side of the bed by attaching a 77-inch plank 1 foot below the bottom of the mattress frame. Attach with four wooden screws by post, set in the corners of the rectangle formed by the shelf overlapping the post. Attach a second 77-inch plank opposite this one.