One of the easiest ways to add texture to a room is to use a mix of fabrics in everything from rugs to curtains, cushions and blankets, bed linen and furniture upholstery. Experiment by mixing fabrics such as leather, velvet, silk, bouclé, wool, cotton and linen, depending on the feeling you want to create. Warm white light (approximately 300 Kelvin) produces a much softer ambient glow than cool white light (around 500 Kelvin), which has a brighter, more contemporary beam that can make a room's atmosphere appear harsher. Designers use texture to create a specific feel in a room.
Rough and rough textures, such as reclaimed wood or terracotta, have more “visual weight” and create a rustic and welcoming aesthetic, while smooth or shiny textures, such as metals such as chrome, reflect more light and create a more contemporary finish. See below how you can use texture to reflect the feel and visual impact you want from room to room. Mixing patterns is based on fun details and colors, and mixing textures helps add depth and eye-catching contrasts to a room. Before adding furniture, you may want to consider installing or repainting a hardwood floor.
Are there any old hardwood floors in your new home that you want to design around? There's your first tone. The key to mixing wood tones and textures is to consider hidden nuances. Now, inside that wooden floor there may be orange or yellow undertones. Choose two or three colors, finishes, stains, or types of wood that go well with this floor.
Texture in interior design is vital and literally part of a designer's vocabulary and practice.