Chill out decoration: colors

Chill out decoration and interior design is one of our great passions. It has been since we started, back in 2004, with this project called Fiaka, and it is where we pour our passion. And although each master has his own book and for every taste, colors, we have a few ideas about what a chill out terrace decoration should be.

In chill out furniture, white is usually the color of choice. As we mentioned in a previous post, although color psychology tries to systematize something that has a lot of intuition, the truth is that white conveys peace, the union of all colors, a positive and innocent feeling. It is also a color that absorbs light prodigiously, and is ideal for interiors and exteriors. The white is so peaceful that it even transmits in the photographs, as in this one of a splendid work done by the event agency Liberty 66, with the tremendous contrast offered by the dark floor, with some furniture from

Liberty 66 chill out decoration

However, the color white in furniture admits many variables. Each case of interior design or chill out decoration is different, and sometimes the interior or exterior of the building, the graphics of the company or premises, the landscape (an urban environment is not the same as a beach) allow mixing in the chill out decoration in similar proportions the white with another primary color, such as red. Yes, it sounds aggressive, but at Le Meridien Ra Beach the result was perfect:

La Meridien white poufs

Also white furniture with the undeniable elegance of black, or with orange or yellow tones if you want to freshen up. Another question is whether a pleasant, relaxed and inviting atmosphere should be achieved. There we can really get into a festival of color, even if we move away from the strict chill out decoration. This is what worked best with the Young MBA center, for example.

Young center youth decoration colorful poufs

In future posts we will talk about the convenience of mixing soft and rigid furniture, the combination of seats and loungers, or about the play of shadows in open spaces. If you want, subscribe to the blog!