With all the interior design fails and questionable structural inspections that we’ve covered during the years, I say it’s time we balance them out a little bit.
So let’s take a look at the Twitter account ‘Aesthetic Designs’, a fun little online project that collects pictures from all over the internet to show the pretty side of architecture and interior design. Whether we’re talking about concepts or real-life examples, cozy off-the-grid cabins or luxurious bedrooms, it has it all.
The regular uploads have earned ‘Aesthetic Designs’ 127K followers. If you like the images below, consider joining the squad well. There’s no drama or anything. Just eye-pleasing buildings and spaces.
More info: Twitter#1
Plants, check. Skylight, check. Nice shower, check. Where can I check in for such a dream place?23ReplyView More Replies…View more comments
To get a better idea of what to expect from ‘Aesthetic Designs’, let’s take a look at what Michelle Ogundehin predicts for the world of interior design in 2022.
Originally trained as an architect and the former Editor-in-Chief of ELLE Decoration UK, Ogundehin is the Head Judge on the BBC’s Interior Design Masters, and the author of Happy Inside: How to Harness the Power of Home for Health and Happiness, a game-changing guide to living well.
She is also a regular contributor to many prestigious publications, including Vogue Living, FT How to Spend It magazine, and Dezeen.#3
The whole industrial vibe makes me feel lonely, not cosy.34ReplyView More Replies…View more comments
“At the end of my last trends report, I proposed 2021 as ‘the year for the interiors equivalent of speaking your own truth’ understanding ‘that the best homes are about the feeling they give you not the stuff they contain, the ‘right’ colors or ‘hot’ looks,’ Ogundehin wrote.
“The most poignant of these was that we are all products of our environment. And we were making a right mess of ours. Not just on the wider climate scale, but also domestically. I’d even written a book drawing a direct line between our homes and our health: Happy Inside: How to Harness the Power of Home for Health and Happiness. It was published as the first waves of Covid hit UK shores, but conceived way before the word pandemic had entered the popular lexicon.”
Its message was a simple one: what surrounds you affects you. “While many of us know this intuitively, for the scientifically inclined, there’s a Stanford University study that proves environment is more important than genetics in determining the strength of your immune system,” Ogundehin highlighted.#6
The company that made this specializes in modular homes so you can connect the hamster tubes to make whatever style you want. They are both energy efficient and designed to include the flora/fauna where they are located to minimize impact. I’ve seen one that’s based on a hobbit hole with most of it buries but with two small towers leading to above ground areas as well.They use the natural movement of the sun and geothermal properties of the ground to maintain temperature year round with modules sticking out specifically to absorb and release radiant energy.42ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#7
oohh don’t we wish for millions of dollars..
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