This Asian-themed living room features a silver tray filled with rocks, three candles and a silver pot filled with red roses positioned on a wooden table. The large windows give an added feeling of height and spaciousness. Wicker furniture completes the look.
A palette of pineapple, charcoal gray and soft white lends a sophisticated, urban sensibility to the living room of the HGTV Green Home 2011, illuminated by a diffused fabric light designed by Tobia Scarpa. A floor lamp with marble base and stainless steel telescopic stem illuminates a seating area. Snow Bush, a framed photograph by Bruce Zander, anchors the nook and adds visual interest.
This living room is dressed in orange and turquoise tones, incorporating furniture into its overall aesthetic. An orange and white patterned ottoman is placed in front of a turquoise and white couch on which is coordinating orange and turquoise accent pillows.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, Sarah aimed to create a rustic, refined feel in this multi-purpose basement family room. She chose a soft gray wall paint and Brazilian slate floor tiles to complement the home's original stone fireplace. Functional decor such as built-in cabinets and chic metal kindling bins make for a space that is gorgeous yet practical for a growing family of four.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, a dark and cramped basement is transformed into a bright recreation room full of amenities for a growing family of four. Sarah used cool blues, grays and whites throughout the space for a rustic, refined style that's functional for all. Durable wood panels and Brazilian slate floors were added to complement the home's original stone fireplace.
As seen on season one of Sarah Sees Potential, this once plain living room got a much needed modern makeover. Designer Sarah Richardson chose vintage furniture and decor in muted blues and greens to fill the neutral space and framed the large window with a custom-built cornice and sheer retractable curtains. Cozy knit poufs provide extra seating or a spot to kick up your feet.
For a dorm room with a large number of windows, create privacy and preserve wall space by hanging a favorite print in the window using removable adhesive strips. Small potted succulents, hung or sitting in the window sill, bring life and additional color to the room.
Put your style on display by taking your favorite items and hanging them in blank spaces around the room. Your vintage handbag instantly becomes a work of art. Painted hexagonal cork boards create a colorful wall display and allow you to further personalize your space.