Pillowfort has storage solutions that are worth showing off—wooden crates fit into any shelf, plus the open bins and wire designs are both stackable. They’re a clean and modern option for keeping toys and games organized in a family room or space the whole family shares.
The layout of this flat is kinda fun - the bedroom sits on a small platform above the living room, which is accessible by a little staircase and also houses a hidden closet. I'm not totally sure I could live with a black kitchen, but the living room I could quite happily transplant into my flat tomo
Discover Your Home Decor Personality: Inspirations for the Eclectic Collector
Some decor styles are easy to pin point, as they follow certain rules. But for the eclectic collector, there are no pre-set design mandates. This artfully cluttered, anything goes aesthetic is all about throwing caution to the wind and filling your home with things you love that you’ve picked up along your journeys, whether from Monaco, Morocco or Minneapolis.
7 Reasons How We KNOW this Plant is Going to Be the New Fiddle Leaf Fig
I know, I know. We too get sick of hearing that [insert anything here] is the new black. But I think we’ve truly found the perfect alternative to the ubiquitous fiddle leaf fig which — although admittedly lovely — is somewhat hard to take care of. If you are looking for a new plant hero to transform your interior, without demanding too much of your time, please allow me introduce you.
Super Stylish Finds from Kids’ Stores: All for Under $100
Last week I shared one of my favorite tips for saving money on decor: shopping in the kids’ section. As proof, I created a roundup of ten items from kids’ stores that are perfect for your grown-up home, all for less than $50. I found so many good things that I couldn’t resist creating a second roundup, this one at a slightly higher price point. Here are twelve kids’ store finds that adults will covet too, all for less than $100.
When designer Synnöve Mork got to work on the blue and green color block pattern of ROSKILDE rug she was inspired by modern art, architecture and furniture from the 1950s and ’60s. The design process itself was an interesting one: “To create ROSKILDE rug, I started out by painting with colors and patterns from that era. Then I cut everything into smaller pieces, placed them in different directions and put them back together again.