Houzz is the new way to design your home.
look and placement of sofas and side table
lighting and storage for sink
sofa model, rug, coffee table, layout (of dining table)
Love the sofa, blankets and cushions
Classy shower curtain
colour, lighting, storage
light blue, lights, dark finishing
colourful cushions against off white sofa
colours and bright light
ottoman (cushioned stool which doubles up as a coffee table)
sofa plus mismatched chairs, unified by carpet. Colours: green, orange, grey
colours and curtains
layout, colour (yellow, red, black white)
ottomans as stool, coffee table, extra storage
shelf, lights, bedside table
lamps behind/ beside sofa
Beige walls,floor, curtains and green furniture
slick single recliner in clam beige
Single fabric recliners
slick white recliner in background
cost-efficient use of expensive tiles
Interesting layout of coloured tiles (vertical)
Orange (mandarin, marigold, sweet potato, etc.) is a secondary color with conflicting emotional content. Recall a few of your second grade lessons and remember that orange is a mixture of red and yellow, boasting the charisma of both colors. Orange demands attention, yet simultaneously extends a warm invitation.
Yellow (mustard, sunflower, buttercream, etc.) is a strong, warm color, with pleasant and optimistic emotional content. Yellow is the least problematic color, a cheerful and non-aggressive hue. This jovial color is highly-reflective, producing expansive characteristics reminiscent of sunlight.
Green (avocado, kelly, grass, etc.) is a secondary color with harmonious emotional content. Green draws life from yellow, while blue lends a calming effect. One of the only unanimous forms of beauty is nature; green is the predominant color in nature — commonly regarded as the ideal color, carrying the positive charisma of all hues.
Yellow, yellow-green and green make up another analogous color scheme. Analogous color schemes tend to bring with them an instant sense of classical balance.
An interesting variation of the triad is the split complement. Put simply, a split complement takes a position on the color wheel, in this case green. Directly opposite green on the wheel is red. But if we veer to the right and to the left of green we get orange and purple. Green, orange and purple are a split complement.
A vintage sewing table-as-island, mismatched but perfectly charming consoles, a quilt and retro signage make use of all kinds of odds and ends, resulting in a cozy, functioning kitchen.
Stash spices on the wall. There are many wonderful wall-mount storage systems on the market. If you're not embarking on a kitchen remodel but want to reorganize, a magnetic wall mount system like this is a fabulous option. It looks super-sleek and stores knives too.
Wall rail systems can do double and triple duty. This one has a place for spices, utensils and bowls — and gets items up off the countertop.
An easy layout, vertical lines and neutral colors create breathing room in an otherwise smallish kitchen.
Sofas and armchairs that are raised on legs create a sense of light and space; therefore they are more preferable for small rooms.
Link adjacent spaces with the same color and flooring. Keeping to one color makes rooms look bigger. However, if you do need to change flooring materials it is wise to stay in the same color family.
Using cool colors will make the walls to visually recede.