The type of material you choose for your sheets has everything to do with personal preference. Think about it: it's what you're wearing eight hours a day. Cotton: The best quality (and most expensive) is 100% Egyptian, which has extra-long-staple fibers that produce sumptuous, yet extremely durable sheets. Pima or Supima cotton: A medium-to-extra-long staple fibers material, is known for its softness and sheen and is a little more affordable than Egyptian cotton. Linen: Ideal for hot climates, linen sheets are some of the most expensive out there, but will last for decades.For an already worn-in look and feel, "I love all the enzyme-washed linens on the market right now," Lemieux says. "They're soft and durable, and improve with age." Poly-blend sheets: Easy and resistant to wrinkles.
Lavender is often used in nurseries and kids' rooms. It's basically a neutral shade suitable for both girls and boys but we can take advantage of the numerous variations which can be obtained and bring it closer to pink or closer to blue in order to make a distinction. When combined with various pastels and with white, lavender is a relaxing and soothing color. But it's also a rather cold shade so add some orange, yellow or red to the mix to warm up the room. Most often, lavender is used on the walls. But having all the walls in a room painted lavender can be a bit too much. So an accent wall is preferred. And because lavender looks well when combined with white or light grey, this is a suitable option.
Red is the complementary color to green; therefore, pinks are a strong option when decorating with seafoam green. Both light and dark variations of pink, whether fuchsia or bubblegum pink, provide a pleasant, sophisticated and romantic contrast to seafoam green. If pink isn't your favorite color or you think it's too feminine, opt for a muted shade of pink with beige undertones, such as blush pink. To add just the right amount of drama and sophistication to your seafoam green, use pink sparingly around your room, in pillows, flowers, a small pink rug or a pink patterned footstool. I'm thinking this is because they are further away from seafoam on the colour wheel (see I really am an amateur, I can't help referring to the colour wheel). In my mind Sarah's sofa has a grey undertone so she needs to find a more muted version of the high contrast colours. These colours could work as a wall colour, but since they are so intense, would more likely be used as accent colours or as part of a patterned material.
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