Linen, A light and creamy space can be quite beautiful and welcoming, and a linen-dressed bedroom can fit right into that category. Adorn the walls in this light shade and personalize it. Being that we spend about one-third of our lives asleep, it makes sense to invest in bedding that's not only comfortable, but stands the test of time. But with so many options out there — thread count, fabric make-up, patterns, solids — the decision process can be overwhelming. Thread count isn't an indication of quality anymore. Unless it's an amazing and very expensive fabric, a high thread count is just a numbers game: many companies cheat the numbers with double twist yarns in a cheaper fabric. "Personally, I prefer a 400 single pick percale sheet because of the crisp, cool feel. But if you like a soft, warm, bed, a great stretchy jersey sheet might be your thing, and that's not about thread count at all.
Mustard, for something funky and trendy, go with a mustard tone. Use it as an accent wall or create a shining spot by dressing the bedroom in it completely and toning it down with natural accents. Mustard has been eaten as a tangy condiment since the earliest recorded times, and was even used as a medicine by ancient physicians. Mustard's typically pungent taste is the result of a chemical reaction that takes place when the seeds are ground and mixed with water. If you love the bold taste of mustard, why not try adding a dollop of this warming hue to your own home? Softer on the eye than vivid yellow but just as warm, mustard works in all sorts of interior spaces, from feature walls in living rooms to splashbacks in kitchens. To create a contemporary feel, combine touches of mustard with grey or white, or, if a retro look is more your style, try teaming mustard with teal, black and the natural tones of teak or rosewood.
Coral, feminine and free, coral is a gorgeous shade to utilize throughout springtime or when your bedroom needs a face lift. It blends well with a lot of other shades too. Coral is a tricky paint color that many people don't list as a favorite, but I think it's a terrific color that is just misunderstood. Coral is often associated with tropical or coastal interiors, and for that reason many people are hesitant to use it outside of an oceanfront environment. It does describe the warm hues that define actual coral reef. It is also the color you'll see inside many sea shells, but don't confine this color to a beach house. Coral is also the color of the sky at dawn and dusk. I believe it is one of nature's most eye-catching hues, and with a variety of tones that range from reds to rose to orange, it works well in many spaces.
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