Interior designing – A secret rule

Don’t we all love the pictures on Pinterest of beautiful bedroom that look right out of a magazine leaving us wonder if such bedrooms really exist because on the other side, our’s looks like a dull little cave that could use some interior design company Dubai help. Well, here we have brought you a very secret interior designing rule that not many people are aware of.

The secret is the 60-30-10 rule. No you don’t need to understand a Pythagoras theorem or a measuring scale to apply it to your home in order to make it like a professionally interior designed place. The 60-30-10 rule states that you need three colour palette in order to enhance the look and scene of a place. It is pretty simple to apply this rule to your room. For example you are aiming for a natural colour scheme for your living room and would like to incorporate white, mint green and a sea green together. All you have to is remember that 60% of your room needs to be painted with a dominant colour such as white, 30% with a secondary colour such as mint green and 10% of the space with a sea green to give an accent to the place.

Obviously there are no strict rules as to measuring the amount of paint for each colour or going by the book. All you have to remember is that there should be a dominant colour to give a clear idea of the colour scheme and then different colours splashed or mixed together in a smart little way to lift up the space and beauty of it. You can do experiments and see what works for you and what you would like to with the place. You can always consult a professional and see what they tell you about the place and their ideas.

Once you have a clear understanding of the rule it will get a bit tricky to apply it to small places such as bedroom. Though bedroom is not a small space but it also doesn’t mean that you can throw all the colours on a single wall. The idea is to simply pick up a colour for wall and paint it in a single neutral shade. This will complete the first set of rule. Add different percentages of colours in the room through furniture.Visit site for further details.