sfgirlbybay Contemporary Home Office, San Francisco
Trendy freestanding desk home office photo in San Francisco with white walls — Houzz
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Becky Harris added this to
When Victoria was gracious enough to give us a tour of her old pad in San Francisco, we were taken with her bright work area. She has kept calm, carried on, and has spread the message about keeping calm and carrying on.
Lily Gahagan added this to
Aside from a wedding, no place might be more appropriate for the phrase than above a workspace. Deadlines, you've met your match!
Lisa Frederick added this to
This office-dweller must have taken a cue from the iconic British poster on the wall. Calm is the operative word for this tiny workspace: The white-on-white-on-white approach and clean lines unify the major elements, and the art provides just enough color to keep it from becoming bland. And you can never go wrong with a Parsons table.
Bneato Professional Organizing added this to
It's important to think about these things and pinpoint why you want to go paperless. I encourage you to take the plunge with me and use the Comments section to ask questions and gain support from folks looking to do the same thing.More: Meet Your Desk: How to Create a Workspace That WorksHome Offices That Make You Want to Take Care of Business28 Great Real-Life Home Offices
Laura Gaskill added this to
"Filler" pieces can still be chic. Even fancy decorators these days often throw in a few budget pieces from Ikea or West Elm. The key is to look for classic designs with clean lines. Parsons-style tables, bookcases and modern chairs in white can fit into any scheme and look pricier than they really are.
Laura Gaskill added this to
Posters and reproductions. When an artist creates an original work and reproduces it (usually digitally) without limiting the run, it is a poster, or a reproduction. Posters are a great way to explore art, since they are so budget friendly — once you build up a bit of a collection, you could even swap out art seasonally.
Apartment 46 for the Home added this to
1. Determine your budget. Knowing how much you can afford for rent (or a home purchase) should come before deciding where you want to live. Having a realistic view of what you each can contribute to the monthly expenses (rent, utilities, food) will let you search for spaces you can pay for.Talking about finances is rarely easy. There’s no rule that you have to hand over your credit report — although you might want to disclose whether yours is good or bad — but you will need to share what portion of your income you can devote to a roof over your heads. There is often a disparity in income, and there will definitely be disparities in who consumes more food, electricity, toilet paper etc. You can create greater balance by making a list of the estimated monthly expenses and deciding what you will split down the middle (for example, rent) and what you’ll trade off on (maybe one of you can buy groceries while the other pays for gas). Mapping out a plan that feels fair to both of you can save you many hours of frustration.