Pulling a Room Together
There are many ways that décor can bring a room into harmony, but it needs to also fit the people who will inhabit it. Personalising the room for those who live or work in it is a good way to create the right atmosphere, but a room designed for a group of people to use should be one that is crafted for function and beauty. Pulling a room together could be difficult if there are budget constraints, but it can be easy when using a few simple pieces made by craftsmen or artists. Those who take on the task of decorating must take into account the main focus of the group, and they should then find objects that will make it feel personal to them as a whole.
Creating a room that is functional for a group is easy enough if the goal is simply for them to meet there, but making it a place where they want to be takes a good eye for design. The room must be function as far as seating arrangements and tables, but it should also have personal touches that reflect the focus of those who will use it. Creating that type of feeling is easy enough by using crafted objects such as bone china mugs. They can be decorated as identification pieces to reflect the group’s logo or reason for existing, or they could be done in the favoured colour patterns that reflect the entire group.
Creating speciality pieces
There are many craftsmen and shops that are willing to work with organisations when it comes to creating speciality pieces for their function rooms or gathering places. Some of them are willing to create logos, and others can upload the group’s existing logo for incorporation onto items that are functional for the group. A beautiful set of tea cups and saucers or fine bone china plates from Wedgwood could be part of the décor for the room, but they could also be used when there is a morning meeting.
The majority of groups have their own logo these days, and many of them have a chosen set of colours that identify them. If a room is to be set up as their meeting place, it is important to keep their choice of identifying shades in mind. A decorator can choose to use pops of colour in many different places to emphasise the group’s identity, or there can be contrasting colours that will make their logo stand out. These are both effective ways to help identify the group and keep their cohesiveness in the forefront.
Décor for a room that serves a specific function is no more difficult than designing a room for a person, and it can be much easier. There are few personal touches that need to be added, and a decorator can simply rely on the information about the organisation to create the basic design. The colours can match or contrast the logo to make it stand out, or they can use the same methods to assist the group with feeling comfortable when they meet. Even adding small touches with pieces that incorporate their specific designs can help add beauty and purpose to the room.