In the hands of designer Paula Berg and architect/builder Gary Francis, an outdated Deer Valley home transforms into a tranquil mountain retreat.
Featured in our magazine 10 years ago, this spectacular International style glass house is still one of my all-time favorites.
You know color is the hottest ingredient in today’s high-style rooms—now it’s all about how to add it to your décor. Why not begin with accessories?
Feel like your décor is stuck in neutral? Go full-throttle with pops of color strategically placed throughout your home. The following rooms and their designers offer inspiration and ideas.
Pattern play is enjoying a moment, but it is nothing new. In the hands of a talented pro, this approach to design is always in style. Take interior designer Jason Wilde’s interior of a spectacular Heber home (How Swede It Is) we featured in 2013. It is as compelling and as relevant now as it was four years ago. And there’s much to learn from Wilde’s work.
Jo Packham proves that out-of-the-box thinking, a can-do attitude and a willingness to fall and get back up as one moves from venture to venture all contribute to success and joy for one’s work.
Once relegated to garden parties and summer soirees, wine spritzers are now a favorite.
Savvy design frequently has to flex its muscle to make room perform well and look great. This certainly holds true in the kitchen where function and form must work together to make the most of this much-used space. See how this Bountiful kitchen goes wide for the win.
We’ve loved decorating with blue for a number of years now, and Sherwin-Williams is predicting our passion for this color will continue in 2018. The Sherwin-Williams color pros just tagged Oceanside as the color of the year for 2018.
“It’s not rocket science.” So say modest designers when I ask them how they create the amazing spaces we feature in our pages. They’re right, design isn’t a science—and it’s a good thing it isn’t. If it were, formulas would rule, and our rooms would all look the same. Décors by Stephen Hawking—who wants that? From where I stand, the most engaging spaces are unique, reflect their owners and have willful personalities of their own.