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Unleash your inner designer!

This page showcases many different interior design themes that you can choose from minimalism all the way to maximalism. As you may wonder which themes suits your the most, read through to see the differences each elements in the themes do to make the space appeal in their own unique way!

Classic Scandinavian

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Also known as Nordic design, this theme focus on simplicity and functionality while having a light and airy atmosphere.

Scandinavian design draws inspiration from the long winters and short days of the Scandinavian region, hence, the characteristics.

This theme emphasizes light and neutral colors, primarily white, ivory, beige, and light grays. Pops of color may be introduced in soft blues, greens, or muted yellows. Furniture and decor feature clean lines and uncluttered silhouettes, avoiding ornate details or excessive embellishments.

In addition, as Scandinavian design avoids excessive ornamentation, it can be achieved without breaking the bank. This makes the design the ideal choice for you, if you're on a budget. You can find beautiful, functional furniture at affordable prices.

Japandi

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Japandi isn't just about aesthetics; it prioritizes functionality as well. Every piece of furniture and decor should serve a purpose, promoting a clutter-free and efficient living space. This focus on functionality makes Japandi ideal for small apartments or those seeking a minimalist lifestyle.

Looking for a soothing yet trendy design style? Look no farther than Japandi! This trend-setting concept combines the finest of Japanese and Scandinavian aesthetics. Consider a space that is clean and tidy while also warm and inviting. This is the essence of Japandi.

The beauty of Japandi lies in its versatility. These principles can be applied throughout your home. Imagine a serene bedroom with natural wood furniture or a minimalist kitchen with clean lines and pops of greenery. Japandi lets you create a calming and cohesive feel in every space.

Also known as Nordic design, this theme focus on simplicity and functionality while having a light and airy atmosphere.

Scandinavian design draws inspiration from the long winters and short days of the Scandinavian region, hence, the characteristics.

Emphasizes light and neutral colors, primarily white, ivory, beige, and light grays. Pops of color may be introduced in soft blues, greens, or muted yellows.

Furniture and decor feature clean lines and uncluttered silhouettes, avoiding ornate details or excessive embellishments.

Emphasizes light and neutral colors, primarily white, ivory, beige, and light grays. Pops of color may be introduced in soft blues, greens, or muted yellows. Furniture and decor feature clean lines and uncluttered silhouettes, avoiding ornate details or excessive embellishments.

Industrial

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Industrial interior design is inspired by the rough, utilitarian look of factories and warehouses. It promotes exposed components, utilitarian furniture, and a link with the past.

Industrial spaces typically embrace a neutral color scheme. Think grays, blacks, whites, and browns. Pops of color can be introduced through artwork, accent furniture, or greenery, but they should be used sparingly.

Finally, industrial interior design provides a distinct blend of history, usefulness, and raw beauty. It's ideal for those who value an environment that is both fashionable and functional. With its emphasis on exposed features, natural materials, and antique treasures, industrial design can transform your home into a one-of-a-kind haven that represents your personality while also celebrating the industrial spirit. If you love the exposed brick and metal vibe, then industrial is the way to go!

Minimalism

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Say goodbye to cluttered countertops! Opt for sleek cabinetry with hidden pulls or knobs to minimize visual clutter. Keep appliances tucked away when not in use, and utilize drawer organizers to maintain a clean and uncluttered workspace.

Minimalist interiors typically feature a neutral color palette. Whites, beiges, grays, and blacks create a sense of calm and allow for pops of color to make a statement without overwhelming the space.

By embracing these principles, your minimalist kitchen becomes a haven for focused cooking and mindful enjoyment of meals. It's a space that fosters creativity while promoting a sense of calm and order.

Maximalism

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Maximalism isn't afraid of bold color choices and playful patterns. Think mismatched furniture, statement walls adorned with vibrant wallpaper, and a curated mix of textiles in a variety of textures and prints. As Singapore can sometimes feel sterile with its focus on minimalism. Maximalism injects vibrancy and joy through bold colors and playful patterns, creating a space that reflects your energy.

Forget pastels. Maximalism thrives on rich, saturated colors that pack a punch.

While maximalism allows for more, it's still important to maintain a sense of balance. Play with scale, texture, and color to avoid overwhelming the eye. Maximalism allows you to showcase your unique style and personality through a curated collection of art, furniture, and décor.

Since floor space is limited, maximalism in Singapore encourages utilizing vertical space. Think wall shelves showcasing treasured collections, hanging plants creating a lush green wall, or colorful tapestries adding a touch of drama. Forget the trends, set your own blends! Maximalism: Where more is more, and never ends!

Traditional

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While some might think traditional design is cluttered, it can be surprisingly adaptable to apartments in Singapore such as HDB and BTO. Focus on clean lines, multifunctional furniture, and clever storage solutions to create a practical and stylish space

Many traditional styles, particularly those influenced by nature, favor earthy tones like browns, beiges, and greens. These colors create a sense of grounding and tranquility, perfect for a calming retreat in a bustling city like Singapore. Traditional design often incorporates rich colors, warm wood tones, and intricate details.

These elements create a sense of warmth, comfort, and familiarity within a home, especially for those who grew up surrounded by it. When adapting traditional colors to an HDB flat, prioritize natural light and avoid overly dark colors that can make the space feel cramped. Don't be afraid of bold and symbolic patterns that add visual interest and cultural significance to your space. Create a haven you'll always love with traditional design!

Transitional

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Transitional design offers a beautiful middle ground between classic elegance and modern functionality, making it an ideal choice for Singaporean homes. Transitional design avoids the fleeting trends of contemporary styles. It incorporates classic elements that stand the test of time, ensuring your home looks elegant for years to come.

Singapore's hot and humid climate makes light and airy colors ideal. Use white, beige, or light gray as your base color for walls, ceilings, or large furniture pieces. This creates a sense of openness and makes your HDB flat or condo feel more spacious. 

While light colors are essential, incorporate warm neutrals like cream, ivory, or taupe to balance the coolness and add a touch of coziness to your space. By embracing transitional design, you can create a timeless and functional home in your Singaporean haven. It allows you to express your personality while maximizing space and creating a comfortable environment that reflects your heritage and modern lifestyle.

Mid-Century Modern

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The unmatched versatility of sintered stone and quartz. Each stone has their own unique aspects, click on the button to explore deeper!

Also known as Nordic design, this theme focus on simplicity and functionality while having a light and airy atmosphere.

Scandinavian design draws inspiration from the long winters and short days of the Scandinavian region, hence, the characteristics.

Emphasizes light and neutral colors, primarily white, ivory, beige, and light grays. Pops of color may be introduced in soft blues, greens, or muted yellows.

Furniture and decor feature clean lines and uncluttered silhouettes, avoiding ornate details or excessive embellishments.

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