welcome, the interactive images
Feeling a little Scandi?
Inspired by the mountains, textures, contrasts and soft hues.
No wall to wall carpets.
Instead, wood flooring is often used throughout homes and is sometimes softened with rugs or sheepskins.
Muted colour scheme.
Because the winters are so long and dark, Scandinavian interiors are typically painted white to help keep spaces bright.
Simple Decoration is Key.
Traditionally, many Scandinavian homes were very small and didn’t allow for excessive amounts of stuff. While homes are being built larger now and there’s more room for things, the idea of keeping a space free of clutter and mess has remained an important aspect of Scandinavian design.
On the hunt for a Storage Solution?
With living spaces getting smaller, storage needs to be smarter.
Don’t want everything on display?
An enclosed sideboard could be what you’re looking for, a feature in itself – it can help you on your way to a decluttered lounge layout while having items accessible exactly when you need.
Coffee table rule of thumb
Is there such a thing? Apparently so.
To ensure perfect proportions, a general rule of thumb is that your coffee table should be around a half to two thirds of the length of your sofa. With the height of the coffee table at roughly the same height as your sofa cushions.
Subtle background tones brought to you.
Time to shine.
Having a neutral backdrop gives you a blank canvas for you to get creative, giving your artwork and architectural features a chance to shine.
Warm and Cosy
Traditional neutral shades include taupe, nutmeg and sandstone. But, here, a grey-brown is used as a neutral accent to draw out the comfort within this living room.