By Severine Edmonde. Dining Room. Published at Monday, May 07th, 2018 - 19:33:04 PM.
If you don’t have a separate dining zone, take a look around your home. If the occasion demands, or you just feel like it, why not set up a temporary dining area in an underused space? Position a slimline table in a narrow corridor or hallway. Keep the space fuss-free and bring in furniture from other rooms or use pieces that can be folded away, stacked or moved around at a moment’s notice.
There are several things to consider when decorating a dining room and, believe it or not, the color and the tiny details are not the most important ones. First of all, think about this: how many people will be using this room every day? Also, how many people would you like to fit in here occasionally? If it’s just you and your partner who use the room daily and just a few extra friends and relatives once or twice per year then don’t bother having a large table. It will just incommode you most of the time
Glass tabletops are trendy and offer an element of reflectivity, which can make a room feel more illuminated. Their transparency can also make a room look larger, which is always good if you're dealing with a smaller space. A drawback to a glass tabletop is that they rarely have the ability to expand.
One thing you don’t want to do is buy pieces of furniture that are too big for the room. Keep your furniture scaled to the size of the room to avoid an overcrowding situation, or claustrophobic. A smaller dining room table will be functional as well as it can be a focal point of the room. Lighter color woods give the illusion that the room is bigger, as opposed to darker colored woods, which can visually, eat up the space.
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