Window Treatments. Friday , September 28th , 2018 - 23:36:10 PM
Before you start shopping for your window treatments, the first thing you should do is to create a budget for yourself. This should actually be the first step before you even start considering the type and style of window treatments you might like. It makes absolutely no sense to look at certain window dressings that are outside of your budget. If you don't create an honest budget, you very well may wind up regretting the amount you spend after you get your credit card statement.
Not every window is square, right? So why should the curtains be made only for a square window? New homes are popular for adding different shaped windows to the home and although it looks great, it may be hard to decorate with. When you consider your window treatment, first decide if you want the wood or frame work to show. Sometimes the wood trim around the window is from an older home or it is something that way custom made and you don't want to cover it up with your window treatment. In this case you may want to look for short window toppers that only go across the top of the window to allow more of the window and trim to show.
Country. It seems that country homes get to have the most fun with varied textures and prints. Bold colorful organic designs are great for playful atmospheres, while plaids and checkers can really bring you back home. Ruffles, fringes, and lace can all be used to really dress up a window for a bold classic look. Humble country windows are often light and airy, perfect for a warm summer day. Victorian. Victorian window shades are often made of bold, medium to heavy weight material. Laces, tassels, and other various forms of ornamentation often adorn stately valances and flowing drapes. Scalloped sheer fabrics and sometimes lace are common. The trend seems to be that the focal point is the window treatments, not the windows. Alternatively, another beautiful Victorian look requires scrapping the blinds and instead using mosaic stained windows.
Custom window treatments can be intimidating for many consumers. Many are overwhelmed by the choices in treatments. Others worry that custom window treatments may be cost prohibitive. There are even those individuals who feel that window treatments are only appropriate for traditional design styles. The reality is that yes, there are thousands of style, fabric and design options for custom window treatments. Window treatments can be as diverse and creative as the creative mind can imagine and a good designer can design. And although they can be costly, they should be considered as an investment, something that, if done correctly, you will live with and enjoy for many years to come. I came across an article recently that stated that on average, individuals who purchase store bought window treatments will change them out once per year while individuals who purchase custom treatments will keep their treatments for at least seven years. If you do the math, at about $100 per window for store bought treatments, you have paid more for them over seven years than if you had invested the money to purchase custom treatments.
Large windows are an attractive and sought after feature in new homes. Allowing for ample natural light and unobstructed views of picturesque exteriors, they create brightness and space in any room. As large windows become an increasingly popular architectural feature in modern homes, window treatments for large windows have become increasingly creative. From fabric window treatments and drapes or curtains to window blinds and shades, there are a wide range of stylish options for decorating your large windows.
Fabric Window Treatments. Fabric window treatments for large windows are among the most common decorative choice. Including curtains, drapes, and sheers, fabric treatments are elegant and functional. Light fabrics are usually recommended for rooms with high moisture content, as they are less likely to retain moisture. Alternatively, heavier materials can provide excellent privacy and even an extra barrier to temperature changes.
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