Published at Wednesday, June 14th 2017, 06:08:27 AM by Edda Braune. Dining Room. Norwegian wood. In this country kitchen, designed by architect Christine Fikseaunet, a simple window seat with an upholstered banquette cushion is paired with a wood table to create a casual dining setting. With the addition of a small screen in the corner of the nook, it also allows for communal television viewing among family members or friends.
Published at Friday, September 22nd 2017, 03:08:42 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Interior. Dot with jewel‐toned brights. This exquisitely put together living room is a stellar example of how a space with a very dark base can be vibrant. With the color palette focused on strong shades of green, turquoise and mustard in light‐catching materials, this dark space is an atmospheric haven.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:38:17 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Dining Room. Corner window seat and decals. Storage‐filled bench seats tucked into a corner are cozy and practical, fitting plenty of people at the breakfast table. Pep up the corner with a few fun and easy‐to‐apply window decals that pick up a hue in your bench cushions.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:38:09 AM by Natzu Shimizu. Dining Room. Geometric play. This small dining nook was designed by Kimball Starr Interior Design in San Francisco. Starr says her clients wanted the area off the kitchen to be used as an activity nook for playing board games with friends; she added a touch of grown‐up glamour with impressive geometric pendants and a custom banquette upholstered in a playful fabric.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:37:58 AM by Manya Matveev. Dining Room. Same chair, same color family. A riff on the same‐chair, different‐colors idea, but with more subtlety. The idea here is to choose closely related colors – try earth tones or shades of a single hue.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:37:51 AM by Edda Braune. Bathroom. Composting toilets. Composting toilets, which use little or no water, are ready for the mainstream with smart systems that can look like conventional toilets (save for missing the water tank). Manufacturers like Clivus Multrum and Sun‐Mar offer centralized systems that have remote tanks for the waste. The tanks can be sized so that minimal attention is required.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:37:32 AM by Rosetta Loreta. Interior. Mix in drywall or plaster with reclaimed wood and stone. The white walls in this bedroom let the Montana moss rock fireplace and rough ceiling beams and planks stand out. The rest of the color and material palettes pick up on the colors found in the stone and wood.
Published at Thursday, September 21st 2017, 02:35:07 AM by Orlene Lefebvre. Dining Room. For buyers on the move, choose a table that is easily transportable. For those who don't stay put, a heavy table may prove to be an annoyance, weighing you down each time you move. If you fall in love with a metal or marble table, don't be discouraged from buying it, but do think about how you might safely transport it. As suggested above, choose a small, round marble table, or go for a wooden table with detachable legs. If you are looking for a table to suit an urban‐industrial decor theme, don't go all‐out with a (heavy) metal table but consider a (lighter) wood table with some metal design features, such as the one pictured here. Plastic as an alternative to wood is light and can be molded into some cool shapes, but be aware that the color can fade over time.