Rethink the look for your living and dining zones with these no-reno style updates.
Glam up your sofa with replaceable furniture legs
Sweden-based furniture leg company Prettypegs gives furniture a leg up in the aesthetics department with its neat range of replaceable furniture legs. Available in all sorts of kooky shapes and gorgeous colours and patterns, these legs will totally transform boring pieces. We’re thinking awesome IKEA hacks – just imagine the style possibilities! These colourful and uniquely-shaped furniture legs are available at Blåfink.
Create a gallery corner in the living room
Fill up those lonesome corners with your favourite artworks. It’ll render a gallery-inspired look to serve as an artful extension to your main living or dining area. Definitely better than a cold and bare corner.
Update your dining zone with carefully mixed and matched chairs
You don’t need to throw out your entire dining set for a change of scene; just replacing a few chairs will do. By bringing new seats into the picture, you put together a fun and fresh dining set; somewhat like playing musical chairs during dinner.
Prop up some cushions
New cushions are the easiest and a fool proof way to spike the interest level on your couch. Look at how these pretty cushions add a punchof colour to an otherwise dull neutral-coloured sofa.
Paint a wall to refresh your space
A relatively quick and effortless way to transform your dining space is to change its wall colour. A vibrant colour can add depth to a space if the feature wall is further decorated with paintings or photographs. We especially love the use of bright hues, like the Nippon Paint Odour-less Premium all-in-one in Zing (8117).
Keep things organised while segregating commucal zones with a chic divider
With its symmetrical forms, this see-through, open shelving establishes a stylish order of streamlined aesthetics. This chic storage divider allows light and air to pass through and this works well to define the living and dining zones in a space-starved area.
This was adapted from an article originally written by Disa Tan published in the September 2016 issue of SquareRooms.