Following on the increasing demand for furniture and fit-outs in the hospitality sector, including hotels, restaurants, pubs, and canteens, we wanted to give you guys some professional advice on how to make your interior design keep up with the latest trends.
Hospitality Interior Design Sector
Even though most of hotels, restaurants, etc. had to be temporarily shut due to nationwide lockdown, they can now welcome their customers back, if they maintain social distancing on site. Also, the recently introduced Eat out to help out scheme made this summer one of the busiest ever! But while getting new customers to visit you is great, making sure they have a good time and come back next time is a whole different story. An answer to this could be to refresh your interior.
First, think about the vibe. How do you want your customers to feel when they visit you? Try to define your own style and make the interior design work around it!
Now that you have your unique style, how do you make sure it keeps up with the current hospitality sector trends? Well… That’s where Bevlan Blog steps in! Here are a couple of things to keep in mind while trying to make your interior design stay trendy in 2020:
And we don’t mean just any texture. It’s about the original, true texture of the material. Whether that’s metal, wood, or glass, everything has its unique look and can completely change your interior design. Choose your textures and materials very carefully, making sure it works well with the furniture, colours and space!
The example below shows a great way of using natural true-to-material textures in creating spaces that follow very specific, unique style.
According to various sources, like A List Apart, contrast is crucial in design, as it defines the hierarchy. Make the important bits stand out and get noticed immediately, but don’t overuse it! Just a touch of colour, different size here and there, is enough. And if you run out of ideas to spice-up the contrast in your space, Patterns are a here too! Here is a great example of how clever use of patterns can provide the perfect amount of contrast:
Patterns match the colours of fabrics, but thanks to an accurate mixture of both, we get a very effective design that instantly stands out.
The product featured in the image is Marnie – An exciting range of high and low-back seating available in various configurations. Find out more here!
Designers at Shed Design have created the Birdies Sports and Social Space as a true celebration of patterns, colours, and unconventional shapes. As a result, it stands out from practically any kind of competition out there, making That Social Place a true benchmark.
There is no doubt that these days designers and clients seem to really make the most of the phrase Less is More. It’s easy to notice that more and more minimalistic designs are now very popular. But how far could this actually go? We still need colours, decorations, and other purely aesthetic solutions, right? Well, this project by Henning Larsen Architects proves otherwise. These guys are true masters of minimalism. No clutter, or complicated decorations. Every single one of their projects is a true celebration of form following the function.
In this particular project, the designers have decided to limit the colour pallet to, well… basically non… White walls, exposed wood and concrete, thanks to clever use of natural light, blend together perfectly to help you focus on what really matters – the furniture. A very limited number of vibrant colours, here and there, work perfectly with beige and brown tones of the rest of the furniture.
The products featured in this project are included in the Four® Range. Find out more here.
Biophilia has earned the status of one of the most popular interior design trends of recent years. Living walls and use of natural greenery don’t just look nice but are also proven to improve the mental health, wellbeing, and performance of individuals in the office.
We’ve covered Biophilia in a bit more detail in one of our previous Bevlan Blog articles.
That’s not exactly a design trend, but we’ve noticed that more and more companies start to incorporate their visual identity and branding throughout the interior design. That wasn’t the case in the past, as this would only be reserved for the most successful and well-known brands. Now, thanks to improved technologies and manufacturing processes, even small, local companies, can make their interior design work together with the brand identity.
This is an example of great use of company colours in one of the projects we’ve completed for a local nutritionist – Toki Birch
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