Are you looking forward to the Christmas season? If yes, then drink tea, decorate your own four walls in red and sip punch and mulled wine at the Christmas market.
We have prepared for you some tips for the December and the Christmas season and wish you much fun decorating!
That comes: Festive tables are decorated every year in December every year. Whether for the Advent brunch or for the holy evening - in this season you go decadently right in the full trains. The red color is always the most beautiful road signal for Advent. There are no limits to your own creativity, because rich red can be wonderfully combined with things from nature such as dried pine cones, bare branches, ivy banks or cinnamon sticks. Together with warm spice tones, white and wood, it makes every living room nice and comfortable and ensures a Christmas atmosphere. This also fits loops of plucking and sisal and the traditional check pattern. Different checks can be easily combined with each other, if the color choice remains uniform.
That goes away: Cool materials such as metallic or smooth silk are initially returning to the drawers. Because your home should not look cool and fresh in December, but cozy and inviting. The ice age is enough.
That remains: Velvet is and remains a favorite. The stuff of the kings gives each apartment a little royale appearance - wonderful in this season. Cushions, curtains, bedspreads and velvet upholstery shimmering in beautiful colors make your home wonderfully comfortable. And here is a tip to make your own: With so-called trimmings such as ribbons, borders, fringes and cords in different colors, you could decorate your simple velvet cushions in a few simple steps. So they quickly become beautiful individual pieces.
With a velvet cover in rich red, suitable for the season, even Granny's favorite chair can be transformed from a dust collector to an eye-catcher in the living room, because velvet has a special charm.
Not for nothing velvet is called the stuff of kings. Its production is quite complex: two layers of fabric are woven together with a warp thread in loops. These are then severed. The result is yarn ends up to 3 mm long that form the pile. If the ends of the yarn are longer, it is called velor.