The mid-century modern revival has been going strong now for the last few years and shows absolutely no sign of slowing down. I would argue that this design and architecture movement never really went out of style at all, as some iconic pieces never went out of production and belong in the “timeless” category of design. Mid-century refers to a style that became prevalent after WWII and carried through to the late 1960’s.
When we look to our European counterparts there are three main design aesthetics that influence more than others; French, Scandinavian and Spanish.
The choice is yours whether or not you want to utilize just one or two design elements into your home or with confidence, transform everything. The trick is to find harmony in your own design and cohesion in your choices.
In this day and age, we all think that Interior Design starts as soon as we open our front door. Let’s change our mindset, picture your design starting at the curb.
We all know that warm and fuzzy feeling that we get when we walk in to a space that is surrounded by the things we love, the family pictures, the fluffy pillows, the comfy couch and everything else that makes our space our own.
One of the most popular applications of feng shui is for attracting material wealth. Of course, there is much more to feng shui than its wealth building appeal, but I thought it would be fun to explore a little. You can also use feng shui to create a better quality of life, improve your health, attract more harmony to your relationships, help bring success to your career and so on.
Well, it is finally here the time of year we dream about all through the long, cold Kamloops winter. SPRING! Spring is here, and Summer is not far behind it. Here come longer, warmer daylight hours and soft gentle breezes. It is time to strip off the layers, get outside and let the sun kiss our skin. During the winter, we not only bundle up our persons against the cold, but we also bundle up our homes. We create warm, soft havens against the dark and the chill. We create cocoons through layers of rich, soft, fuzzy textiles over deep, saturated colours and traditional patterns. So how do we transition to the Spring and Summer seasons? How do we bring the light and bright of the outside in?