Published at Tuesday, September 19th 2017, 07:14:34 AM by Natzu Shimizu. Bathroom. Ensure proper drainage. Not only will you guard against damage from standing water, but you'll also protect yourself from skidding on wet floors. Angle the shower floor slightly so that water flows toward the drain, and think about adding a second drain for doubly effective siphoning. Select surfaces that can stand up to moisture. Even with careful attention to an open shower's design, splashes and steam will escape. Outfit your bath with surfaces that hold their own against moisture: porcelain or glass tile, metal, stone, solid surfacing, engineered quartz and some woods. Avoid fabrics and other materials that are prone to mildew.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:20 PM by Edda Braune. Interior. Warm up a cool palette. Raw natural materials can add a sense of calm and warmth to a pared‐down space. This wood paneling and farmhouse table introduce subtle texture and interest to the white, gray and blue color scheme.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:11 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Interior. Bring ranch outbuilding style indoors. The corrugated metal here provides an industrial contrast to the large beams, while a door on a track brings barn style inside.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:19:02 PM by Manya Matveev. Interior. Soften it with chalk. Chalkboard paint is an easy and quick way to add some dark drama to a room. It actually creates quite a soft aesthetic, as the paint is incredibly matte. Give it a go – you can always draw some white pictures on it if it's too much!
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:18:51 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Kitchen. Pick your paint colors next to the other materials, including pulling back a section of the protective floor covering to get a good sense of how the colors work with the new stain color.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:18:40 PM by Edda Braune. Kitchen. Perhaps you want your newly renovated kitchen to blend with your older home, or maybe that antiqued feel is your favorite. Either way, distressing your cabinets is a perfect way to achieve a worn‐in look effectively and efficiently.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:16:12 PM by Rosetta Loreta. Dining Room. Café table and invisible chairs. This itty‐bitty seating area proves that even truly tiny spaces don't need to sacrifice style. Seek out the smallest, sleekest café table you can find and place a pair of clear chairs (made from acrylic or Lucite) around it. Style it up between meals with a cute fruit bowl.
Published at Sunday, October 08th 2017, 19:15:34 PM by Natzu Shimizu. Bedroom. Carving out a soothing space like the one shown here, with its white linens, simple lighting and book collection, will not only provide guests with comfort, but the bed placement will give them a bit of privacy – even if bunking with others is required. Even the most narrow spaces can house guests. By placing a bed under the window in this hallway with a lamp, table and parson's chair on the opposite wall, guests will have everything they need close at hand. If you have a deep closet available in your home office, why not tuck a mattress inside? Removing the closet doors and adding pretty bedding that coordinates with the room's decor will make the space feel intentional. Ever since the first Harry Potter book was published, the idea of a room under the stairs has been intriguing to both children and adults. Just imagine how happy your littlest houseguests will be when they discover where they'll be sleeping. Creating a sleeping nook with curtains is a great idea if the nook is in an often‐used part of your home. If guests need more privacy, they can simply close the drapes. If your home already has a daybed, this spot can work for guests too. Dens are great for overnight guests. This windowed pocket door may not provide all of the necessary privacy, but the drapery rod and panels are a great quick fix.