A mix of colors and patterns puts a surprising spin on a sitting room. Toile, florals, polka dots and clean, white sofa blend with turquoise walls, brown curtains and pink accents for eclectic meets cottage feel.
An upholstered headboard separates the gray-green wall from the pastel patterned comforter. Matching nightstands and table lamps frame the sides of the bed, and a white bench with textured throw caps off the end. A small workspace features a white desk, neutral chair and turquoise color accents.
Two separate groupings of furniture allow for more intimate conversation areas in this cozy family room. Vibrant accents in jewel tones of ruby red and turquoise blue pop against the neutral walls and furniture.
White walls keep this living room design feeling open and bright. A cozy white sofa is decorated with a colorful throw and trio of pillows. A rich turquoise rug adds additional vivid color tot he room. A wood stump stool features a gold painted finish adding a metallic accent and complimenting the gold sheen of the coffee table.
As seen on HGTV's Beach Flip, the finished master bedroom of the Coastal Calm condo, designed by contestants Melissa and Mahdi, is cool and modern with a textured turquoise fabric feature wall and turquoise accents. See before and after photos of the space, plus check out our favorite design details.
The bright aqua bed frame pops against the lighter shade of the accent wall for a lovely color effect in this girl's bedroom. A coral dresser is a great feminine touch to decorate the room while a mix of pillows adds an array of colors for a bright and fun finish.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, this once dark and dated living room is now a bright, open space that pops with bright turquoise and blue accents. A dividing wall that once separated the living and dining rooms was removed to create a seamless, open room perfect for entertaining. Sarah also added a custom-made plate rail around the room's perimeter and plenty of extra seating for guests.
Blue and turquoise accents are sprinkled throughout the living room, a lively contrast to the neutrals walls and furnishing. Textures bring in further visual interest, from the carved cabinet to the fur throw draped across the contemporary red chair.
Panels of white beadboard line the back of a built-in bookshelf for a quaint cottage look. Turquoise and gold wallpaper above the built-in shelving unit serves as a mini accent wall, adding interest to this neutral living room.
To make the large space feel more cozy and intimate, designers brought in a large, padded headboard in navy blue leather. To accent this new piece, turquoise lamps were added to the nightstand on either side of the bed-the jewel tones of the accents and the bed frame creating a nice contrast between themselves and the gray walls.
This family room features pale gray accents –– like the wall color and suede sofa –– paired with pops of bright turquoise and deep purple hues. A charcoal and white patterned area rug leads the way to a rustic stone fireplace, finishing the look of the space.
As seen on season 1 of Sarah Sees Potential, Sarah and her team constructed a custom plate rail from stock lumber and backband molding. The portion of wall above the plate rail was painted a light, wispy blue to make the room appear larger and accent the turquoise decor.
When their clients traded their boat for a beach retreat, Red House Custom and designer Kim Peterson of KEP Designs worked to give the new-old home’s interiors a soothing “watery” look. Upholstered in the palest shade of blue, the twin sofas appear to float against the white walls; accents in cream, gray, and turquoise complete the seaside scene.
Warm, neutral paint contrasts with exotic artwork and accessories to create an intriguing statement. The large, turquoise decorative pot adds a distinct element and brightly accents the simple, gray-toned wall. In a purposeful asymmetric presentation, handblown-glass floral art is hung along one wall in the living room. Glass sculptures in their spectacular hues of red, orange, yellow, and other colors generate an eye-caching focal point from all vantage points.