BY On Jul 13, 2018 Interior
What’s industrial interior design, which is getting more and more popular now? It’s about ‘warehouse looks’ that combine a true industrial feel with a range of other styles. Such looks a widely used in loft apartments, modern homes and commercial spaces around the world, and if you wanna use them, too, or at least incorporate some elements of industrial style in your home decor, I have some ideas for you. One of the first things you’ll notice about industrial spaces is that there aren’t a lot of bold pops of color. Instead, this style relies on using a combination of neutral shades to create a clean look. avoid contrasts: instead of juxta positioning brown and white, rock a variety of browns and tans. Use these shades as your dominant colors with other neutrals serving as accents. Warm neutrals help to bring visual warmth to the industrial style rooms, part of an area that might otherwise be overwhelmed by the coolness of metal pipes and ducts.
Minimalism is the style that has recently conquered the world and keeps inspiring people more and more. In a nutshell, it’s design that’s stripped down to its essential purpose and identity by eliminating everything unnecessary, it’s quintessence is ‘less is more’. This pared-down aesthetic exemplifies simplicity at its best and inspires a simplified way to live – minimalism in clothes, things, in your head. Minimalism is so popular because it not only looks great, it also has several benefits. First, an uncluttered, clean space is known to increase our happiness and health. Second, streamlined furniture gives you more space, even in the smallest rooms. Third, a calm palette or limited color choice makes a room feel serene and less chaotic. Finally, less of everything means more money in your pocket. When most people think of minimalist home design, they probably picture a strict color pallet of black and white. This can be intimidating and can make a room feel uninviting. Think of minimalist color pallets as complimentary neutrals, not stark contrasts. Simplify your color scheme by eliminating extraneous colors and keeping it to two or three colors. Try layering the same color in different textured pieces; for example, put gray wool pillows on a gray sofa. Or, if you already have a neutral room, add a pop of color for an artistic focal point but don’t be excessive, remember that less is more.
If you don’t know what home decor style to choose as you like several ones: rustic, boho, modern or any others, if you don’t like when spaces look matchy-matchy, you home decor style may be eclectic. Though the word “eclectic” may make you think of chaotic design with no direction, it has become a creative and attractive way to decorate any room. Take a look at these tips to recreate such an interior and start decorating your home! Eclectic doesn’t men any unorganized chaos, you just need to balance your worn out and flea market finds with more modern pieces. You may also combine modern items with rustic ones for a cozy feel, or mix up Mediterranean and boho chic styles.
Renowned for their simplicity, utility, and beauty, Scandinavian homes have a pure, pared backed style that is centered around warm functionality, clean lines, flawless craftsmanship and understated elegance. How to make your home Scandinavian? Let’s look closely at its characteristic features.
Mediterranean style originated in countries north of the Mediterranean Sea, including Spain, Greece and Italy, and is often referred to today as “Spanish modern.” This style became popular in architecture in the last century and some beautiful features of such decor have been incorporated into interior designs since then. Wanna integrate them, too? Here are some tips. Go for neutrals as the base of your interior, whites, off-whites and even buttermilk. Mediterranean colors echo those of the sea and sky and, depending on the region, can also include warm terra cotta, lavender and yellow. Incorporate much texture, too: layers of paint and glaze are hand-rubbed onto plaster or sand-textured walls to add visual depth. Simulate the look of a plaster wall with a textured finish using tinted drywall compound and colored beeswax.
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