Unknown opinion: I can’t get enough of winter. I want the satisfaction of high comfort meals, a simple luxury of one spending the holiday season at home, and I also wait for early darkness before the day’s work is finished. This is the time of year that I look forward to heat sources (all blankets, please) and practice in an environment that supports a lot rest and relaxation.
I also love the winter interior aesthetic: the diverse textures, muted tones and moody color palette represent comfort. So, eager to shiver and get ready to hibernate at home, I picked up my favorite interior designers …Kim Lapin, Julia Miller, Anastasia Casey, Joshua Smith, Lindye Galloway, and Lauren Lerner—To receive reflections on the biggest winter decoration trends of 2021 that we will see during the season.
The last two years have inevitably affected the way we design and live our homes. Although some have treated their homes or apartments as a sleeping space or as a temporary stop on their life journey, they now have no choice but to interrupt the space around us and deliberately consider it. The result? A change to invest and incorporate into timeless pieces that provide comfort. Moreover, many of the trends expressed by our designers show an interest in creating an atmosphere that goes beyond mere aesthetics, but which supports a healthy dose of happiness. This seems especially important to us when we start spending Moreover within time.
So as we prepare ourselves and our home to deal with the cold weather, I would recommend giving it a little thought in the upcoming winter decorating trends. Without further ado: your winter aesthetic is waiting.
Enjoy your home with these top winter decorating trends (plus whatever comes out!)
Designer based in Los Angeles Kim Lapin it cannot suffice the smooth and timeless appeal of silent colors to a space. Mix these shades with furniture in your home to make it look more modest. Are you looking for influence? Transform an entire room by putting some coats on the walls. Lapin loves this trend so much that he hesitates to call it transient. “It’s so invigorating and it feels so classic because it doesn’t feel fashionable,” she noted. “But lately we’re seeing it everywhere, and it’s not going anywhere.”
There is a quality about the time spent on vintage pieces, which brings an element of storytelling to a space. Not only that, choosing vintage is an elegant solution to avoid problems in the supply chain forever rather than asking for your brand new furniture. Minneapolis-based interior designer Julia Miller She shares tips for getting started with vintage shopping: “Vintage is a great way to add instant character. Starting with some shelf design accessories can be a great place to get your feet wet. ”Recommends sites like Miller Etsy and 1. Dibs for a single piece.
Anastasia Casey, founder and CEO IDCO studio, a bouclé is considered essential for a range of classic winter fabrics such as velvet and wool. “Although the ivory curl has been successful all year, this winter will be mauve and olive,” he noted. Try this camel accent chair CB2 or this a clay-toned pillow the tendency to move into your space.
Home Meditation Areas
Was one wanted? You are not alone. And again, since most of what we do today is embedded in our homes, a lot of people want to find a place to work a little quietly. Joshua Smith, the company’s chief founder and designer Joshua Smith Inc., the trend is attributed to the need for a little healthy escape. “As the importance and need for calm has been clarified over the last year and a half, we are confident that we will see more interest. meditation sites at home, ”he noted. Mindfulness is everywhere: from our workouts to our workplaces, to our children’s classrooms. “It makes sense to see more interest in creating spaces to touch that tranquility at home,” Smith added.
Silent pink terracotta
Although Millennial Pink has taken over the world of design tremendously in recent years, we now want something quieter and more humble. Answer: Silent pink terracotta. Lapin sees it being used more and more on walls, tiles and fabrics. Terracotta is rich and warm, and while it may come as a surprise, it’s easy to get anywhere. Tone layer changes create depth and interest while providing a lot of light welcome.
Winter flowers? Really groundbreaking. Light up your space and create a little romance in your rooms with flowers, tapestries, pillows and accent furniture. Contrary to what you may think, flowers can feel right at home even in cold seasons. Miller explains, “Floral prints can be a timeless style when combined with classic materials like linen or mohair.” He suggests starting small with a pillow or ottoman and building from there.
You can never have enough nature in your space and bringing its clearest representation of tones to your home is the easiest way to accomplish this. Smith agrees: “The warm, calm color palette, combined with bold patterns and layered texture, like grass fabric wall coverings and architectural details of natural stone, will prevail as we take nature’s tranquility inland.” If Benjamin Moore is named October Mist its 2022 color year whatever the sign, we’ll see a lot of this nuance in the new year and beyond.
Wallpapers and textured walls
Smith says that while wallpapers and textured wall coverings have become popular among interior designers in recent years, the trend is now reaching everywhere in homes. Murals and textures can otherwise bring personality and charm to a sharp space. “Artists are also taking advantage of the momentum with hand-painted offerings. I showed up recently Kelly Ventura’s Meadow in Blue in a dining room and can’t be happy with the results! ”
Gypsum is an old design element that is returning in a big way. And although immersed in the past, plaster walls can function in both traditional and contemporary interiors. Lindye Galloway, creator and creative director Lindye Galloway Design Studio, loves gypsum paint or lime cleaning for bringing a trend to your space. Although you are welcome to invest in plaster walls and get everything out of it, lime cleaning is an affordable solution to make your plaster texture attractive.
White oak has had its moment and now we are seeing the transition to warmer forests. Miller says it feels in any way we can to achieve our comfortable and cuddly collective desires. “I think we all want something warmer this winter, and adding walnut accents, like coffee or a table, is the perfect solution.” Casey agrees, announcing that we will see more raw wood that brings all the Scandinavian atmosphere.
People call it the return of the curve. The trend has been prevalent in our social media feeds with rounded shapes and a pleasing asymmetry in everyone’s posts. Galloway is seeing a trend starting from door arches to noticeable curves in sofas and chairs. Playful and dynamic, this trend brings a dynamizing curiosity to your home.
Who says you can’t have everything? Along with the popularity of muted colors used in our homes, the interest in supersaturated colors has grown at the same time. Miller loves plum and terracotta tones and sees that they are even bigger in the winter. “Adding warmer, more saturated tones can balance and center a room; so go for a rug in a saturated color or experiment with wall color!”
What is the output?
Gone are the days of white on white in white. Lapin loves it, but in this age of confusion, we’re ready to throw off unrealistic hopes for perfection on Instagram. “It’s wonderful in a photo, but it can be blurred in real life if it’s not done perfectly,” says the designer. With all the activities that take place in all of our homes (kids, pets, dirt, and wine), the trend doesn’t return to IRL. “I’m seeing a lot more design shades with creams and softer shades, without worrying about the stains or things that make people feel like they can really live in their own home.” I’m sure I’ll go up for that glass of red wine.
Smith sees a resurgence similar to warmer color palettes. “The cooler grays have reached their peak. I anticipate a subtle change to creams, beiges and nudes. ” Lauren Lerner, founder and chief designer of the company Living with Lolo he has some elusive tendencies to share. It’s time to say goodbye to our obsession with shiplap (although it can be a beautiful rural future) and masonry is no longer a way to dress our walls. The old part, with the new, is just a few reasons to start counting the days until 2022.