Did you feel distress to designing your house interior because the space is too small..? don’t worry..! here I try to give you a Tips and Trick to solve your problems. The Smart multitasking furniture, built-in cabinets, mirrors and glass walls are just a few of the design tricks you’ll find in this Small House Interior Design Solution . Get style tips and ideas for making living easier in pint-sized kitchens, dining rooms, living rooms and bedrooms, Let’s Check it out.
Interior Glass Wall: In this 520-square-foot condo, glass walls delineate the living area and bedroom while allowing light to infiltrate the entire space. A streamlined sofa, sheer drapes, white washed brick walls and glossy flooring combine to create a sleek and modern loft space.Photography: Robert Pelletier- Room design: Nathalie Bouchard and Annie Horth.
Cosy Dormer Bedroom: A skylight and feature wall visually expands a bedroom nook in a tiny downtown Toronto coach house. Designer and stylist Arielle Glober skipped a bulky headboard in favour of bold citrus-green lacquered screens set against a muted paper wall. Although the dormer is just big enough for a queen-size bed, the wallpaper, glass lamp and country-style lace-edged bedding make a big impression.Photography: Stacey Brandford.
Relaxed And Vibrant Living Room: A backless daybed maintains this condo’s view to the terrace.The coffee table can be used as bench seating for extra guests, while a wall of lower built-in cabinets keep this 850-square-foot condo neat. A sisal rug, vibrant orange cushions, a wicker chair and abundant greenery give this bright living room a relaxing vacation-home vibe.Photography: Michael Graydon-Room design: Powell & Bonnell.
Multitasking Kitchen Island: A multipurpose island helps makes the most of an open-concept, 878-square-foot loft. This island houses a 43-inch plasma TV, electronics, drawers and a wine fridge. The sleek mixture of cedar, tile, stainless steel and leather ties the kitchen into the equally urban and masculine living area. Photography: Stacey Brandford.
Open Plan Condo Kitchen: Glossy cabinetry, a huge mirror and a glass-topped dining table enhance the sense of space in this 625-square-foot condo. Designer Peter Wilds and his partner, Noam Gagnon, tore down the wall between the kitchen and living room. It meant giving up what little closed-off space they had, but being able to take in the Vancouver skyline while they cook makes it a valuable trade-off. They carried the glossy kitchen cabinetry into the dining room for a seamless look and much-need storage. Photography: Kim Christie.
Urban Retro Kitchen Design: Rustic baskets above the shelves and a mod ’60s light fixture emphasize the height of the kitchen in H&H associate style editor Michael Penney’s one-bedroom rental. Michael removed the upper kitchen cabinet doors and stapled grasscloth wallpaper to the back, creating chic and expansive-looking open shelves. A wallpaper feature wall also draws the eye up and out to the window view. Photography: Angus Fergusson.
Small Cabin Kitchen Design: An all-white paint palette, even on the sloping ceilings was maximizes the feeling of space in April Tidey’s 490-square-foot Savary Island cabin in British Columbia. Green Eames chairs, a junk shop score surround a Saarinen table, grounding the whitewashed kitchen. Simple louvered blinds are in keeping with the beachy feel. Photography: Heather Ross.
Reflective Dining Room: Mirror-covered closet doors give a bright, open feel to the living and dining room in this 525-square-foot studio. Clever mirrored cabinetry visually expands the space, reflects light and provides a spot to hide clothing and books. “I wanted to simplify my life, and though this space is small, I don’t feel restricted at all,” says Roy Caro, co-owner of Celadon Collection, an upscale Montreal home furnishing store. Photography: Robert Pelletier.
DIY Glamour Closet: Designer and stylist Sabrina Linn installed prefab shelving to maximize the height of her compact condo closet. DIY shelves look like custom built-ins. Removing the door and running carpet throughout the bedroom and the en suite closet visually connects and enlarges both areas. A chinoiserie-print curtain hides the stacking washer and dryer.Photography: Michael Graydon
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