Blue is back in a big way – if it ever even left! Cool and calming, it’s also a crowd-pleaser, making it a great color option for those who like to play it safe with their home decor. If you’re bolder, opt for shades of teal periwinkle for a stylish color punch.
You have most likely seen quatrefoil everywhere – you just may not have known it by name. It’s the pretty pattern pictured here, and it’s popping up on everything from rugs to throw pillows to dishes.
Edison bulbs are lighting up home improvement shows, and for good reason. A true sign of a thoughtful home designer is a person who incorporates style into even the smallest details. You have to buy light bulbs anyway – they may as well be unique!
The farmhouse look seems to be a signature style of one of our favorite TV designers, Joanna Gaines. Apron sinks, exposed shiplap, and fun accessories like colored Mason jars and metal pails are just a few ways to incorporate a little country into your home!
Gallery walls have been around for a while, and they’re not going anywhere anytime soon. Family pictures and mismatched artwork become major statement pieces when grouped together with one common element (think: frames in the same color family). Just be sure not to go too “matchy-matchy”, or your gallery could lose its eclectic feel.
We love the clean look of wide stripes, whether you’re ambitious enough to paint them on the walls, or prefer simpler ways of incorporating them, such as on rugs, pillows or shower curtains.
Nailhead trim is not only trendy, but it also gives the impression of quality craftsmanship. If you don’t currently own any, you don’t have to spend a lot to get the look. Pinterest is full of tutorials for adding nailhead trim to your existing furniture or accessories.
Tribal prints are everywhere in the fashion and home decor industries right now. Intricate, bold and exotic, they have the power to transport you to a faraway place. Have fun with them, and don’t be afraid to mix them with other patterns. Just remember this rule of thumb to keep these wild patterns at bay: one pattern should “jump” out at you, while the coordinating pattern takes a backseat.