It is prediction time for the hottest interior design trends of 2022, and ours is the continued rise of clear acrylic tables as part of any interior design scheme.
Our reason? The tables work brilliantly with lots of the top trend tips from interior design gurus world wide.
These see-through tables complement any interior scheme - from minimal to maximal, contemporary to antique. They work seamlessly with any colour scheme. Or they can bring all the elements of the scheme together to become a cleverly dressed focal point that visitors' love.
With greater luminosity than glass, these clear acrylic coffee tables, acrylic side tables and acrylic nest of tables make the most of available light and make smaller rooms look larger by appearing to take up no space.
Take Veranda's top tips for the year. Whether going green or bringing out the family heirlooms, a clear acrylic table will help to offset the colour scheme and the antiques. Decorilla highlight the Zen approach or a 70s retro vintage look - and these tables can easily be part of these design ideas.
The UK's House Beautiful also go green in their top tips but whatever dominant colour you choose a see through table will add some natural light to offset the colour palette.
"After over a year of being shut inside, there has been — and will continue to be — a focus on regaining our connection to the natural world through the use of biophilic design principles, meaning there will be an emphasis on creating calming environments with natural lighting and ventilation, incorporating plants and creating a visual connection with nature."
Homebuilding and Renovating's round up of the trends adds restful blues to their colour pallet. Style bible Vogue have lots of interesting takes on the look of 2022 in their round up. They add brown to the colour choice as well as also highlighting a more maximalist approach. They quote Tim Corrigan on the value of mixing different materials in a room design
We could not agree more.
"The desire to have unique things that are not like everyone else’s is leading to an increase in mixing materials in furniture design"