Even if your living room poses no spatial challenges, the small space tips below can make your dwelling even roomier! One of the oldest tricks in the book: go with a small coffee table. Below we see a square wooden piece in a room designed by John Dransfield and Geoffrey Ross. Notice how the space has an open feel thanks to an absence of large furnishings in the center.
Whether you’re stumped by a living room layout problem or you’re looking for ways to change up your space, don’t forget the value of strategically placing your furniture. Not to mention, if you’re looking to buy a new piece or two, consider the needs of the room before making that purchase. A little forethought can go a long way in creating a living room that is both stylish and functional. Happy decorating!
There are many companies on the internet who specialize in furniture, fittings and floor tiles. So if you have recently decided to give your living room an overhaul, this should always be your first port of call. It is also surprising how many new ideas you can come up with simply be looking through the pages of internet-based suppliers. You may think you have already settled on an overall look for your living room however, this could quickly change once you have seen how many exciting stone tiles, fittings and color schemes there are online. These are just a few to inspire you!
Or double the fun with a pair of matching sofas! Below we see a living room from the Brown Residence, designed by The Construction Zone. Two lean sofas add symmetry while creating the ideal face-to-face seating arrangement.
Inject some British Olympic honor in to your home with Sir Steve Redgrave and Matthew Pinsent inspired sofa and trunk! The Redgrave sofa is a classic chesterfield style, covered in vintage Olympic inspired moleskin fabric, complete with antique oak feet and castors and two scatter cushions. The Pinsent trunk is covered in a vintage Olympic poster print moleskin fabric with leather trim and metal latches.
A bookshelf can look cluttered. If you don’t need to access its contents on a regular basis, hang a large piece of art from the shelves, as shown in the next space designed by John Dransfield and Geoffrey Ross. Not only is this technique a great way to maximize limited wall space, it stylishly hides the shelf’s contents. In fact, try placing paperwork or other unsightly items behind the canvas!