From time to time, Reverie collaborates with its partners to bring you special content. This month, Raymour & Flanigan is bringing you some special spring design tips.
Spring will soon be here. It’s easy to feel a renewed sense of energy at the thought of the days growing longer, the sun shining warmer, and the world around us blooming. Many of us clear out the winter cobwebs with spring cleaning. It’s also a great time to breathe new life into your home by incorporating the beauty of the season into your interior design. What better place to begin than the room where you start and end each day?
Today, Raymour & Flanigan is bringing you eight interior design tips to freshen up your bedroom in time for spring. With crisp colors, fresh textures and new bedroom accents, you’ll be ready to sp
From time to time, Reverie collaborates with its partners to bring you special content. This month, Raymour & Flanigan is bringing you some tips on how to add a warm glow to your bedroom this fall.
Changing leaves and shorter days mean it’s time to pull out the scarves and turn on the heat. With fall upon us, you may want to warm up your bedroom to make it a cozy and relaxing retreat as the weather turns. While time and costs may make you cautious about redecorating, bringing fall into the bedroom doesn’t have to be expensive or time-consuming. With the right accent pieces, lighting and finishes, you can easily create a fall paradise in your own bedroom.
Feng shui centers around the idea of Qi, which is a flowing life force that basically rules the earth. Qi (pronounced chee) swirls all around us, the vital energy of life. Everything and everyone on earth gives off Qi and is affected by it.
The words feng and shui are Chinese and literally translate into wind and water. If you think about the wind in the mindset of the Chinese, it translates into human breath. So feng shui represents the most crucial elements of life: wind (the ability to breathe) and water, which composes up to 60% of the human body. No human can last long without either. Not coincidentally, both wind and water are primary distributors of Qi.
The theory of feng shui is that you can control and enhance the flow of Qi with the design of spaces and placement of objects. You can see