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Design World

Capturing the Spirit of Design With Melinda Slater

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How important is this collaboration with your client?

First, I think it’s important to define what collaboration is and isn’t, at least to me. It seems that all too often collaboration is viewed negatively in our industry, and I think that’s unfortunate. Maybe there’s a fear among designers that if we collaborate with our clients, our creativity will be stifled by the client’s lack of design knowledge. I don’t agree with that. After all, the main reason a client should hire a designer is for his/her expertise. As I see it, collaboration is not about hiring a designer to ‘OK’ a clients’ ideas, it’s working with a designer to express your ideas visually and beautifully and in a way that makes sense for the space and for the client.

I see my role in the collaborative process as learning about my clients needs/wants and then translating that into a design. Yes, it is a little part pushing and prodding because we are the expert and I think we’re hired in part for our point of view. And it’s a little part listening and respecting, because it is, after all, the place where your clients live and therefore must represent them, not the designer.

And beyond collaboration with the client is collaboration with the contractor and subs/vendors on a project. It truly is a team effort and we all have to work together for the client to give them the final results they want and expect. I learned early on that clear communication is the best path to a positive outcome. There will always be problems that occur on every project and it’s how you tackle those problems that bring the desired results.

Do you find many clients surprised by the process and how you welcome their engagement?

I think that so many clients are new to the idea of hiring a designer that they don’t know what the process is or should be. So what I have noticed is that so many of my clients are surprised by how fun this process is. And while it’s true that the number of decisions that need to be made is astonishingly large, they see how helpful it is to have hired me to help them navigate the process, to keep it from being overwhelming, and also, to provide some design education in the process. Hiring a designer really takes away the burden and stress and allows for a more enjoyable process and outcome.

As you create their story and get to know them along the design process, do you find that the discovery evolves? Or do you find it does not change much?

That’s a great question. I definitely think that the discovery evolves. And it comes about, I think, through collaboration. Behind that stands education…about the why behind my design selections and also, behind my solutions to design situations that arise. Instead of me saying, “No, that won’t work,” what they see and understand is ‘why’ it won’t work. I think that helps ease their fears and concerns about having a designer who’s there to take over their house and a designer who’s there to discover who they are and weave that into their house; the first way has a tendency to lead to a sour project ending, whereas the second –the real discovery and evolution—leads to a project with a happy ending.

You were awarded a “Best Customer Service” by Houzz. How did you find out about your win and what does this mean to you?

I was awarded Houzz Best Customer Service by receiving positive reviews from my clients based on the work that I did for them and the overall outcome of their project. The reviews as I see it are less about a review of me personally, and more about how my creative work helped them solve their pain points that existed in their house and how we arrived at the overall end result.

In addition to my Best Customer Service from Houzz is my 2016 Top 20 Interior Designers in Seattle from Freshome.com. This really delighted me as I know there are a lot of great designers in our area and being a great designer is partially about the end result in the design, but it’s also about your behind the scenes communication and project management that gives you that accolade.

Business is booming and you are expanding your portfolio , what projects are excited to tackle and explore?

I’m currently working on the design of a 6-unit townhome project in downtown Bothell (Opening Spring 2018), which is in an up and coming neighborhood north of Seattle/Bellevue. It’s the largest project I’ve worked on so far and it’s exciting to see construction beginning. I have developed a great relationship with the construction company, Moon Construction, a family-owned company, and they’ve really put their trust into my skills. They’ve allowed me to explore and “play” with different layouts and finishes to create a one-of-a-kind project for them.

Beyond that, I really love the puzzle of interior design and how to come up with unique and better solutions to a design problem. To me it’s about putting the specific pieces together for my clients. It’s space planning and I love the challenge and joy of it… taking an awkwardly laid out home and creating more cohesive, workable, livable and enjoyable layout. Or taking an empty commercial space and creating something out of nothing. I’m looking forward to future collaborations with architects and contractors where I get to stretch and hone this passion of mine.

What is on your target list when visiting High Point this year? Anything specific you are hoping to come across?

While it’s always fun getting the chance to see some up and coming trends, I’m really excited to see more lighting and accessories. Lighting is a really difficult thing because it’s hard to get an idea of scale or light output just by looking on the internet, and local lighting stores are few and far between and can only carry a small fraction of what exists. Additionally, I’m looking forward to seeing area rugs and fabric; you can never appreciate the color, texture, quality or feel of a piece through your computer. Hands on is a must for me!

Creator of Lifestyle-Enriching Spaces: Verena Dalati Salme

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How much time to prefer to have on a space if a client is flexible?

In a perfect world I would love to have between 4 to 6 weeks to really sink my teeth into every client’s design – but time isn’t always on our side. These days a typically project lifecycle takes about 3 weeks which is pretty fast. If there was no limit to a project, the design process could go on for months, years even because a design is never really ‘done’!

Do you have a book of samples that you keep and create of items you want to use or reference for upcoming projects?

Absolutely! We’re always on the lookout for inspiration and pieces that capture us. When we are out and about hunting for finishes for our clients and come across a “we need to have this in our library for the future” we grab it! We also tend to use these pieces as inspiration on our social channels. I love putting together mood boards on Pinterest or sharing the treasures we find on Facebook so that current or future clients can get a bit of YB soul– no sense in keeping that stuff to yourself, right? Then the excitement comes as the pieces fall into place as a match for the perfect project!

Could you please share the latest travels and what finds you discovered?

I have to say that I love this question! Last year, my husband and I traveled to Copenhagen and fell even more in love with Scandinavian Design. We came across antiques, iconic fabrics & the minimal interiors that we went crazy over. My favorite discovery was a department store that was exclusively for furniture & home goods, Illums Bolighus. Their designs were mind blowing – everything from the furniture down to the. I also found a new liking for the color pink or ‘dusty rose’ while I was there. I’m not usually a fan, but Scandinavians use it with such sophistication that I couldn’t help starting to obsess about incorporating it into everything! Earlier this year we were able to explore Havana, Cuba – speaking about color, great-unexpected combinations! On our latest trip to Italy and France, we enjoyed the juxtaposition of the simple casual with the ornate elegance found in the interiors, architecture + lifestyle.

You are an avid traveler, what are your must go to and shops when you are out and about?

I was recently asked how I research a city I am about to visit. For me, it really depends on the city. Sometimes I start researching touristy places or dive into blogs etc. In terms of scouting the design scene of a new city, I would have to say that flea markets or antique market are a great place to start and venture off from there. I love visiting local concept stores and shops that originated in the city we are visiting as they have much to say about the history and character of those living and working in the city. We usually have a list of collected design stores before we even arrive to a city, we start adding more to the list as we meet locals or come across stores that lead to others. Honestly the best part is the chase and getting lost – you never know what you will come across!

Is every selection made by you?

Every project is definitely a joint team effort! I would love to say that I personally hand pick every selection for each client but there simply aren’t enough hours in the day to do it all. I definitely lead the upfront vision for every space based on what my client and I have agreed to – but once that is solid I give my team the reigns and some autonomy to pick the individual pieces. Once they collect everything they run it by me and we collaborate on revisions, tweaks, final touches etc. to create the best design possible. That’s the beauty of a team, I couldn’t do what I do without them!

What is it about your style that sets you apart?

Tough question – honestly, I’m just me. There are days that I love one thing and the next day I could change my mind. What sets me apart is my vision for my clients and adapting accordingly. I’m an equal opportunity designer which means that I love culture, I love the fusion of the different pieces – anything goes so long as you feel it. For me, that sets me apart – there isn’t a way things should be, the possibilities are endless and I want to give that freedom and balance to my clients.

Do you see your offices expanding to other parts of the country?

The beauty of design is that it’s not limited to a single place or an office environment. YB offers e-design services which is mostly remote work – through this service we’ve been able to work with homeowners
and business owners on projects throughout the US and overseas as well. We are based in Atlanta but that doesn’t limit our reach! Even if we work on a project for a client remotely and they want us in person for the installation we are definitely flexible to make that happen.

What keeps you on your toes?

My Yellow Stilettos 😉

How do you challenge yourself when staying on the forefront of trends?

I was never a trend follower honestly. I tell my clients that trends are fun, but the goal is to create a space that is timeless and uniquely them. It is much more exciting to do something original and find that a trend is starting with some ideas you introduce.

What part of the process, is most appreciated by you?

I live for the big reveal! Its two-fold. First, when a homeowner walks into their finished space completely in awe and excited that it is more than they expected and second, when their friends and family come in and say “this is so you” – that’s the moment where it all comes together for me.

What is next for you?

There’s a lot in the works but in the immediate future we are in the process of finding a bigger space! It’s been 2 years since we opened Yellow Bungalow and we quickly outgrew our current office, which we didn’t expect. The plan is to expand into a studio space with a storefront. We’re working on creating an inspiriting work-space for our team that also accommodates our expanding clientele. I love the idea of bringing together a work-space with a tiny boutique showcasing a collection of our finds and creations. This is the natural next step for us!

Design as a Healing Art With Kathleen Garito

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Recognizable for her elegance and style; allow me to introduce Kathleen Garito of KG Interior Design based in Southern California. Kathleen’s distinctive designs are a signature blend of sophistication and seamless combination. Enjoy these selected photographs that take you for a soulful experience. What has made Kathleen’s mark on the industry is the trust she has gained from her clients. Clients understand when they work with Kathleen, the work in itself is going to be exceptionally well curated. What they receive from Kathleen is exactly what separates her and places her in a class on her own. Kathleen strives for quality work, setting a realistic deadline, and first rate customer service. Clients love that Kathleen is hands on in every capacity of the design process and is keen on understanding her client’s design needs. KG Interior Design is a powerhouse in the industry with as many as 13 projects at once, all while still consulting on staging jobs. Customer service and quality work have set this referral only firm onto the path for a busy season inspiring and creating superb designs.

Do you recall landing your first client?

Yes, it was a referral on a 6,000 sq ft home I had to stage and do the landscaping.

What is your philosophy on client relationships and customer service?

I am referral based on my customer service and quality of work. I always check in with clients whether it is there birthday, anniversary or just connecting over lunch or a game of golf. I always get more work when I reconnect.

How has it progressed from then, in attracting new clients and retaining your client base?

We are always updating our inventory. My warehouse is like a showroom clients love to come in and shop. I am always looking for that new cool product or selecting palettes for the season.

To make room for new pieces in your warehouse, do you host annual sales?

Yes, we have semi-annual sales.

What is next for you, do you have any special projects on a personal and professional level that you plan on tacking on?

Yes, we have several kitchens and bath that I love. And we have a few surprises up our sleeves we can’t wait to share!

Contemporary Touch in Designing – Emilie Pechadre

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What textiles or fabrics are your selections for either that you most prefer?

As a French designer, I try to work as much as possible with French fabric designers like Pierre Frey who is my favorite. My grandfather used to work with this fabrics firm during years. While doing my design school in Chicago, I discovered US design firms with a great fabric collection. For example, I really like the Serena & Lily and Restoration Hardware
collections. In terms of patterns, I love the stripes. They can be used in so many different ways and applications. They are timeless and can be modern or traditional.

What projects were you fascinated with that you fulfilled working on?
When I came back to France, after my expatriation in Chicago, I had the opportunity to work on a complete renovation in Paris. This design project was fascinating and challenging. I had to maintain the Parisian style of this apartment: molding, French parquet, marble fireplaces and at the same place bring modernity and coziness. The second challenge was to push my client out their comfort zone and bring wallpaper in the dinning room with a gold geometric pattern. They loved it!

What was your first design with Laurel & Wolf?

My first design project with Laurel & Wolf was in Riverwoods, Illinois. My client just moved into a ranch home and they want to decorate their living and dining area. I love designing living area because it is the place where people live and entertain. I started by dividing the space and then designed a comfy and modern living area. We had great interactions with the client. We had a lot of fun. The client was so happy of the design. And it was a success for this first project at Laurel & Wolf.

What are you hoping to create with Laurel & Wolf that would satisfy a genre of design?

I love working with Laurel & Wolf. The platform is just magic and revolutionary. In all of my design projects I try to bring my French touch and style mixing texture and paying attention to the details.

Is there a difference when working with clients in your native home vs the US?

The design approach is a little bit different between the two countries. In France, people are less used to online interactions both from a shopping and personal point of view (i.e. interaction with designers through e-mails). French people like to see and touch things and meet in person their designers.

Fashion Touches in Interior Design With Giselle Ulmo

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What was your first taste of interior design, that made you aspire to get into the Industry?

I was a fashion designer for many years which I loved and it was not until my husband and I bought our first home that my interior design passion kick into action. Our first home became a experiment design studio in which I tried different techniques and design aesthetics. Then my friends stated to request my help which lead to client referrals and the starting of my interior design business

Working in renovations in addition to interior design, how do prepare for a new project that you are getting off the ground?

I go thru a series of meetings with the client in which we discuss their design in detail. To me is a open dialog that evolves. Is all about finding the right formula for my clients. I do not rush the process but I ask a lot of questions, so it opens my clients mind to the design possibilities

What is the design/build process?

My design process varies with each client but I follow some procedures that include meetings, conversation, research, sketches, drawings and inspirations. I always share a folder with my clients in which we can share design ideas and that becomes the starting point.

Do you hire your craftsmen/women or do the clients find the team?

I have my own crew which includes trade vendors, furniture makers, upholsters, contractors and license skill men. I have also worked with the clients contractors or workers if they want that but I have plenty of good sources in all the areas of interior design and renovations.

How involved are you in the process?

I can be totally involved or just doing parts of it. As an example if a client wants me to design and project manage their whole house then I manage the whole process from design to installation. I also have instances where I am hire to consult or just decorate one room.

Construction schedule? Negotiations? By working with a design/build team, the client will have one point of contact throughout the entire project, which would you be yourself, is that correct and does that make the process easier to work on?

It is always easier for the client to work with a experience designer that understand the process especially when it comes to renovations in NYC. As a firm that has done a good amount of renovations in NYC you have to understand the procedures that are involved like submittals of work of scope, certificates of insurance, and working with reliable crew. There are many steps that many building in NY require and making the process easier and smooth is a good way to start a renovation project.

Could you please share for home owners, who are looking to have a renovation what key questions to ask there designer?

I would ask the designer if they have experience working in these type of renovation in building like they live. Understanding the building guidelines is important. I always ask my clients not only aesthetics questions but I want to know how they want the space to function for their lifestyle. A good design takes many factors into consideration.

Kitchen and bathrooms are the biggest investment in a home, is this accurate?

By far kitchen and bathrooms are the biggest investments in any home. Renovating these important rooms make a big impact and equity to the worth of your home. They are the workhorse of a home and no matter where you live homeowners want kitchens and bathrooms that function and are updated.

What has been your experience working in kitchens and bathrooms, that make this a special niche for your design firm?

After designing kitchen and bathrooms in NYC for years I have found that maximizing space is always important. No matter where you live in the city or suburban homeowners want this room to look beautiful and to function. So is not what you see on the outside is also about how organize and functional they are inside. Homeowners are looking for pull out for everything from spices and pots in the kitchen to blow dryer and toiletry in the bathroom. I say every inch counts and making these rooms work for you with savvy organizations tricks is everything.

What time saving tips could you guide a homeowner who is thinking of getting into renovations?

I say think about all you design vision, do some homework, talk to the designer honestly so she can best help you and most importantly do not rush the job.

Multicultural Flavors in Design by Sasha Bikoff

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If you could live anywhere in the world, where would it be?

I am always on a constant chase for the sun and the beach. The sun makes me happy and the ocean allows me to feel inspired. It unclouds my mind and lets my creativity roam free. Because of this, I would live in Miami in the winter and the Hamptons in the summer. I have been visiting Miami since I was a little girl and have always been influenced by the color palettes of the art deco buildings and mesh of cultures – everything in Miami is so happy and vibrant. On the other hand, I have grown up in the Hamptons and feel very connected to the farms, greenery and all American way of life. The combination of this glamorous Miami party playground and rural countryside by the sea both energizes and inspires me.

What is your favorite item to be shopping for, is it lighting , furniture, hardware etc?

My favorite item to be shopping for is fabric. I love to go through historical fabrics from old world weavers or from brands like Lelievre or Pierre Frey and find fresh ways to re-invent them through upholstery or window treatments. The art of textiles and fabric truly make a room come alive. You can add such personality to your home through texture, pattern, and material – just like paint.

How do you tackle the process when it comes to designing living spaces and workspaces in a home?

When I go into a project I look at the architecture of the building, the design, the finishes in the space, etc. Immediately I am brought back to a time and inspiration. I am inspired by iconic rooms and design in history, from paintings, hotels, villas, castles, my travels, etc. From there I interview the client. When it comes time to tackle the process, it is a combination of the architecture, my inspiration, where the space is, who my client and what my client wants. A space can start with a wallpaper, a carpet or even a color of paint – the same way we treat a canvas and pick the grounding color for your first layer. The walls, floor and ceiling are your first layer. Anything from the curtains, couch, coffee table, etc. are the second layer. Lighting is usually my third layer and then I continue to layer, adding more and more.

Do you consider designing an art or science?

I definitely consider designing an art. I am self taught and come from an art background having studied fine art in Paris and worked at the Gagosian gallery. For my projects, I do everything by hand. I make my own mood boards with giant boards and pin fabric samples and inspiration to them. I like to visualize everything in my head and put all of the color themes together – it all comes from within and therefore design really is an art. Having traveled the world and learning all different histories, you can teach yourself so much about the art of interior design.

Are there elements of the redesign that had specific sources of inspiration?

For my project on the Upper East Side, I looked to Sofia Coppola’s Marie Antoinette and french boudoir for inspiration mixed with elements of Studio 54. For my Hudson project, I took a very homey, natural and down to earth home along the Hudson river and infused glamorous elements of bras, chrome, and fur into the space for my fashionable client. For instance, the coffee table had mirror tops in the shape of rocks and the carpet was made of tufted silk called “River” because it brings to mind a flowing river. The plush, white sofa was called “On the Rocks” as it looked just like a rock formation. All of these statement pieces allowed me to tie in the natural element of the home’s location using luxury materials.

What is your favorite cultural design structure?

For instance the Atrium at Lincoln Center. My favorite cultural design structure would be the Guggenheim. I love its spiral shape as it is exactly the type of furniture I look for. It is a real conversation piece – true architecture. I am always looking for interesting shapes in furniture.

What showroom is a piece of designer gold in your opinion?

I have three. Christopher Hyland in the D&D has amazing, unique showstopper fabrics – essentially, a flea market of the craziest artisanal fabrics. My second is Stark for their old world weavers and a lot of fashion designer fabric mixed with classic, iconic fabrics from Iris Apfel and Scalamandre. My third is Pierre Frey for his prints and wallpapers from new artists.

Architectural Photography From the Shutter of Whitney Kamman

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How is that your photography you are able to capture the energy in the shot?

I try to use as much natural light as possible. I really try to capture the room as close to how the architect or interior designer intended so I don’t over light anything.

It is action and soul filled, the photographs are radiant. How do you prepare for a Shoot?

Make sure I have a back up for every piece of equipment, comfortable shoes, and lots of snacks.

For interior and architects who are looking to hire a photographer, what advise do you share?

Take a look at their style in their portfolio and be sure it is the style you are going for. Also, if you can sit down and meet with them I would recommend it as shoot days tend to be long and you will be working closely together.

Do you prefer to stay local and work or do you travel for projects as well?

I love both!

Could you share a little about your background and how it helped with your photography?

My mom is and interior designer and my dad in an architect and growing up they always taught me to appreciate great design. I have always loved photography so it seemed like a natural thing for me to do and I love it!

What is your favorite photo?

That’s a really hard question. I have lot’s of favorites… some I like because I know the story behind the photo – what it took to get the shot. But one of my favorites are of this contemporary home up in Big Sky, Montana. I love the design, the furnishings and the views.

What other photographers inspire you?

Most photographers inspire me. I love people creating art with a camera!

Decorator, Styler, Stager – Gin Treadwell

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Can you share with us how you started your career in designing?

I’ve always had an interest in home interiors. Throughout my life I have lived in a number of apartments and houses of various styles and sizes and enjoyed creating spaces tailored to my tastes and needs of the time. The catalyst that really put me on the design path was when my husband and I were on the search for a new home. We had outgrown our little house and were looking for something bigger to settle our family into. I must have looked at 30 houses in person and many more online. I was amazed at how many homes weren’t being presented in the best light and started thinking that home staging was a little used resource in my area that maybe I could tap into. I also knew I had a talent for decorating, and not wanting to limit myself, I decided I wanted to offer services both in Staging and Design. It was shortly after that I launched my business “Gin Treadwell HOME”.

Have you seen the industry change from when you began?

I’ve see an increase in stylish furnishings in a wider range of pricing which is great. It allows a client who has a smaller budget to still achieve great design. Home staging is also something that more people are familiar with. Four years ago, very few realtors in my town were interested in pursuing staging for their listing clients. Now, I’m getting calls frequently with requests for consultations and staging quotes.

Are items more accessible and do you prefer how available it is? Online shopping vs having to visit stores and schedule meetings at showrooms?

I do a lot of sourcing and shopping online, which is very convenient and allows me to look at many items and compare pricing without having to drive to multiple locations. However, I still enjoy visiting shops and showrooms- I think it’s important to see the differences between quality pieces. When it comes to upholstered furniture, I always prefer to to see the pieces in person. I like for my clients to sit in and touch the sofas and chairs to make sure the cushions feel soft or firm enough.

Would you please explain what the role of an “Interior Designer” and “Interior Decorator” are?

I think the line that separates the two is becoming a little more blurred… but technically, Interior Decorators tend to focus on decorating within an existing space by bringing in furnishings, decor and accessories. They should have a good eye for detail and assessing spaces overall. Interior Designers have the ability to take the design process further, and can provide suggestions and recommendations for home improvement, remodeling or building. They usually have relationships with various vendors, contractors and pros who can help with home improvement. Many Interior Designer have formal training or a degree in design. But there are a number of very talented Designers who have not had formal training, and formal training doesn’t necessarily guarantee that a Designer will be talented or good at their job.

You also provide Home Staging, have you found Stage homes are easier to Market ?

I do believe staged homes are easier to market. A properly staged home will highlight the positives of any property, showcasing it in the best possible way. The goal with staging is to make the home appealing to as wide a range of buyers as possible, thereby improving the chances of offers and a quicker sale. Empty houses can confuse buyers- they have no perspective on scale and furniture placement. Homes that are too taste specific tend to turn off buyers if the decor style isn’t one they personally find appealing.

Would you describe home staging as an investment for the seller of the house?

Absolutely. Staging is a valuable marketing tool that all sellers should consider. And the higher the listing price of the home, the higher the expectations of the buyer. When I stage homes I always take into account the style of the home, the neighborhood it’s located in and the type of buyer who will be looking at the property.

Have you experienced home prices increase offers and price when a home is staged?

Yes! Many of the homes I have staged have had offers within a couple of weeks at full or above listing price.

Can home sellers reach you directly or is it the real estate agent that hires you?

Yes and Yes. Many times it’s the realtor who reaches out to me first, inquiring about home staging, and then puts me in contact with their clients. But I have had sellers reach out to me directly- they find me online or hear about me through a referral.

Exceptional Design Ideas By Susan Wintersteen

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Tell us please the concept behind digital design?

Digital design is for the cost conscious consumer that needs to kick start a design plan or color schematic. This person has a good eye, doesn’t need much custom design influence, just wants a springboard to bring a space to life.

What is the latest design trend you are starting to see?

I am starting to see the return of wood and textures to kitchens, and not all white! Super exciting to see and implement some different colors and styles to our kitchens that have seen white and gray in the past few years.

In designing kitchens, do you find most people afraid of adding colors that pop? I am seeing more textures in kitchens and popping elements of a space in lieu of color. Wood, lighting etc. What in your opinion creates a serene living space?

Filling your space with a balance of color and texture and integrating personal touches and memories, keepsakes throughout bring a space full circle and allow you to surround yourself with elements you love.

Is having a coffee table a must have in a Living Room?

A central focal point in a living room is a must, an ottoman, a assortment of cubes, I believe is essential for overall balance.

What are your favorite Lighting Fixtures that are classic and worthy of the investment?

Robert Abbey’s light fixtures, an assortment of modern traditionally inspired styles are worth the investment. They can take a traditional or modern space and add that wow factor that sets it apart from your neighbor.

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