So you've decided to hire an interior designer. Congratulations! If this is your first time working with a designer, you might have some questions: How do they charge? What do they charge? Are they making money off of the things they're selling me? What, when you get right down to it, does a designer actually do?
When you’re searching for design inspiration, you might look to magazines, Houzz or HGTV, but do you ever wonder where high-end designers get theirs? The answer is, of course, everywhere- nature, art, architecture- but in this article I would like to share with you some of the sources for the goods we use to create the wonderful rooms that make the world swoon
Most of us will at some point or another find ourselves inspired to host a big event. Large or extra-large, within our private circle or encompassing the greater community, chances are there will come a time that we pull out all the stops and welcome a much larger group than would typically fit at our dining room tables
It’s easy to be confused by the word ‘custom’ when you come across it in a ready-made showroom, since they’ll refer to their cabinets as custom if they are being manufactured for a particular order. In reality, even though they’re tailored to a project, they are still being ordered from a prescribed set of cataloged choices.
The Powder Room: it might be small, but it can pack a powerful design punch! It welcomes guests to your home and tells them something about you. Here your audience is captive, and you have a unique opportunity to offer them gracious hospitality along with the best and most concentrated design appeal you can muster.
The popularity of backyard hen houses is growing, due in large part to a desire shared by many to reduce their reliance on eggs produced inhumanely on large commercial farms. This was a big factor for me in deciding to have my own hens, but it cannot be denied that there are many other benefits to raising your own chickens