Window Treatments. Friday , September 28th , 2018 - 23:29:34 PM
If you are having trouble deciding the color of your window treatments, consider making them the same color as the area rugs in your room. There are so many different solid color rugs to choose from. You may have small area rugs in front of particular areas in the room or you may have one large rug in the middle of the floor. Pull the color that is least seen in that rug and choose for your windows. Patterns on window treatments serve more than one purpose. They offer window coverage and they also offer design and style. If you have too many different patterns in your room, it may become uncomfortable or distracting. If you have too much of one pattern, you may have a busy look which makes it hard to relax in.
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.
If your window is a large bay or arched type you should consider the curvature and the number of angles it bends in. Either you can have a curved window dressing or have the curtains for every side of the window. Depending on the size you can have either manually operated or if it is very big then use electric switch operated blinds or curtains. Drapes are a dressy option for large windows. But it can be really heavy and needs several yards of cloth for creating these window treatments for large windows. This is more traditional option and looks great with old style home with high domed ceilings and ornate windows. When you have large grounds and each window frames a beautiful view it is only fair to dress it up with beautiful drapes and window curtains.
For large window treatments, curtains can also prove to be worth having to control the light, and protect from general heat or cold. Different styles like single panel and dual panel both are good, but widely accepted are the dual curtains which hang at each side of the window. Custom made curtains can be useful for really odd size windows while drapes could be used for windows having radiators under the sills. Cafe curtains which cover half of the window could be used along with valances for large window treatments. Even cotton drapes can be options for large windows for children rooms and the kitchen as they are easy to maintain. Greener options are also now widely accepted like window blinds prepared with bamboo, paper or jute. Horizontal blinds, vertical blinds, panel tracks all could be used for large window treatments. They all have their unique benefits for large windows.
Color is also important in the room. You want your window treatment to blend in with the rest of your decor. In tip #2 you decided what type of look you wanted but now you need to decide what color you want in that style. In order to do that you need to decide how much light you want coming through your window. Do you want drapes that allow you to control the light? For example, if you use solid color panels on your windows, you can pull them when you want to block out the sun and you can open them when you want more light. The more you open them, the lighter it looks.
Let's begin with the basic question, "what do you want to do?" Sounds easy enough. Do you want to block sunlight altogether? Do you have a window that just gets morning sunlight, which is softer than afternoon light and therefore needs just a little bit of control? Or do you have windows that get a maximum amount of sunlight throughout the day and therefore need the most light control options available? Another function of window treatments is privacy. If your windows are on the first floor and at a level where anyone outside could peer in, you might like to have the option to block their view at times. Other windows are at a height where no one could look inside and therefore you might not have any privacy considerations at all. Perhaps you have a window (or windows) where there is no need for light control or privacy. Should you do anything at all there? You will also want to consider the energy-efficiency of window treatments, such as those that will block the heat from the sun, or allow more sunlight in to warm up a chilly room.
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