Posts Tagged ‘Design’
When it comes to garden design, may it be a cottage garden, formal garden, rock garden or kitchen garden they all follow the basic principles of garden designing. Knowing them enables one to capture the true beauteous potential of one’s land. Garden designing is the process of creating plans for the layout of one’s garden and planting of landscapes. Traditionally, garden and landscape designing was plotted on paper but as of late there have been much software introduced into the market for that purpose alone. Garden designing though mostly done by oneself can also be undertaken by a landscape designing professional as landscape and garden designing have a very minute difference. Professionals trained in horticulture tend to have more of an expert knowledge on the utilization of plants if ever in need of what and where to plant.
Some innovative and easy house interior design tips can help you create more space and make your small living area look gorgeous. Don’t be disheartened if you have a small living space. They too have great potential in home decorating ideas. Let’s start with the windows of your small room. This is one thing that should hold prime importance in home interior design. They allow light and air to your small space so use minimum accessories to make the window look big. Heavy accessories will only block light and make your room look even more dingy. You get some very sophisticated options of window accessories in the market.
When most schoolchildren are asked to think of the countryside, they often imagine the hot, shimmering flicker of a bonfire on a crisp autumn evening or the comforting flare of a scented candle. But how is an interior design consultancy to re-interpret these fabulously earthy and atmospheric scenes for, say, an elegant central London flat? The answer is artificial light.
A single bathroom just isn’t enough for many families in today’s households. Gone are the days of our grandparents using the outside loo and sharing their bath times. No longer do larger families have to put up with arguments over the one bathroom. Ensuites are great investments that don’t necessarily need an extension although it may encroach on valuable living space. Designing an ensuite to add into a bedroom may result in less room but the rewards are far greater.
If you talk about interior design, it sure is a complicated profession, many people thinks architecture is an interior designing and many confuse it with decorating, but this is something different, interior design courses will provide a profession in which you plan and organize the interior structure rather than furnishing or refinishing available interior space. It involves delivering interior environment that is practical (functional) and pleasing, interior design seems simple but there is lot more in interior design.
In past few years, there is constant increase in popularity of interior designing as a profession. Now there is licensed design professionals who are qualified by degree, experience and work. There are even organizations who are developing awareness of interior design and with their constant dedication, this profession is now at where we see it.
Professional interior designers are expertly trained in the use of lighting features to create breathtaking results. In this four-part series which I call “Colour Me Brightly: Understanding Light in Interior Design,” I draw on my experience in London’s interior design community to explain this fascinating subject. This fourth article concludes my series.
Linear light patterns can focus on either the horizontal or the vertical metrics of a room. A given wall-light technique can create an immersing halo effect, if the interior designer uses concentrated super-bright light at high level that gradually fades out towards the base. Some London Interior Design consultancies specialise in choosing continuous sources, such as a miniature tungsten rack for a soft light or overlapping fluorescents for a cooler light. This is an effect that works very well in contemporary interior designs, where light can be concealed between the wall and the ceiling in a crevice in order to take the place of the traditional cornice.