Designing Your Sunroom: Remodelers Discuss Top Choices for this Year

Sunrooms have begun to transition from simply serving as luxurious retreats where you can enjoy the outdoors without actually being outdoors to spaces that serve multiple purposes. Additionally, the trending designs for sunrooms also change; last year’s theme of lush greenery is out and privacy shades in this space are in.

Sunroom Design Trends

The most famous sunroom designs that we saw last year feature lush greenery that gave the room the ambiance of an exotic getaway, all within a bright, climate-controlled environment. Additionally, the most famous sunroom designs also tended to feature elaborate, elegant light fixtures that made it so ample light was provided in the space for nighttime leisure. This year, however,

many people are utilizing their sunrooms as offices as well, so privacy shades are among the most popular options for them this year. Additionally, comfortable furniture that is an extension of your own home are popular as are tables for entertaining and meals.

Professional Remodeling Help

Home remodelers can significantly help you design a sunroom because they know numerous styles and designs. Not only do they stay updated on the latest trends in the industry, but they also evaluate your home as well as the space you have set aside for a sunroom. They can create a custom design specifically for your home to incorporate all the key features that you desire into the design.

Your remodelers can also suggest the best kinds of furniture that fit the theme of your sunroom. The most common type of furniture suggested for a sunroom is comfortable seating. Because a sunroom is supposed to serve as a relaxing place, it’s essential that the furniture be comfortable. The furniture is usually light in color and doesn’t necessarily have to scream wicker. It can also be lush, upholstered materials with bright pops of color to contribute to a light, airy feel.

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About valleyhomeimprv

Steve Silverman is Cape Cod native with a BA in psychology from Bates College. He moved to the Pioneer Valley in 2004 and became a VP with VHI a year later, then bought the 20 employee company in 2013. He and his wife and two teenagers have a farm in Southampton where he spends time growing food and learning new ways to live in harmony with the land.

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