Although somewhat larger than the bed that we saw in image 18219, the master bed doesn't exactly look like it would pass muster in your average Hilton. Or Motel 6, come to that. But as I said before, everything is relative. I suspect that the straw (Hypoallergenic? One can but wonder) wouldn't be quite so obviously on display had this not been a museum. Still, I can't imagine that a base consisting of strands of rope would be approved by most chiropractors.
Nearby is a brass bedpan which would be filled with hot coals from the fire and placed between the sheets to dry and warm them (or set fire to them, if you aren’t careful) before going to bed. The sign next to it notes that some richer gentlemen ordered their maids into the bed to warm the sheets before they retired as well; and doubtless in some cases they forgot to order them back out again. However there would have been none of that nonsense in a house such as this, I suspect. (There probably wouldn't have been any maids for a start.)
The square wheel next to the bed is a wool teaser and wool winder. It was used to comb, sort and spin wool which would then be used to make clothes for themselves or for sale at the local market. The wool that you see in this image was dyed with the leaves from a privet bush.