Tangerine, when you choose a bold, vivid paint shade like tangerine for your living room walls, coming up with a complementary color scheme for the rest of the room can be difficult. Depending on the accent colors you choose, you can make the tangerine look even more vibrant or tone the wall color down for a more subdued effect. It's not only the accent shades that matter, though. Deciding where and how much of each accent color to use plays a big role in your living room's look too. The first step in choosing accents for the living room is deciding what your main accent shade will be. You can use this color to paint molding, trim and other architectural details on the tangerine walls, as well as for large furniture pieces such as your sofa and armchairs. If you want a balanced look, a neutral shade such as tan or chocolate can help ground the room and stand up against the bright tangerine. However, if you want a truly bold look, don't be afraid to play with color. Use a warm shade like yellow or red to pick up those undertones in the tangerine. Muted shades like butter or brick provide a more elegant look, while vibrant shades like lemon and primary red can pack a big design punch.
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.
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.
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