Regarding the sunrooms, we always look forward to sitting in the sun, feeling the warmth of the sun on your skin, and relaxing all afternoon. The sunrooms are also known as the Four Seasons Room, which is a space that is destined to enjoy the whole year. Think of it as a sunny living room and enjoy the ideal outdoor view through large windows. In this article, we first introduced the suggestions on how to decorate the sunrooms and then introduced how to develop the sunrooms suitable for your own style.

Aluminium Bridge-cut Sun Room 3

Sunroom Decorating and Design Ideas

Get inspired with clever layout and pretty fabrics, furniture, and accents to transform your sunroom into the most-used space in your home.

1Create an Entertainment Zone

If your sunroom is fully protected from the elements, then you can easily include indoor-only items, such as lamps, stereos, and TVs. In fact, installing the latter two can help draw family and friends to more outdoor-focused areas at nighttime, allowing you to max out sunroom hours. Here, an eclectic mix of black and white patterns adds visual punch to the gray walls and window treatments.

2Extend Your Living Space

Flooded with natural light from large sliding doors and transom windows, this sunroom breaks down the barriers between inside and outside spaces. Even so, its design vibe is in keeping with the rest of the home, with a comfy sofa, leather chair, and wood coffee table picking up on colors and materials used elsewhere.

3Carve Out Small Nooks

Many sunrooms have multiple points of entry. If some of those are used less often, it may be OK to steal some space for a divided zone of activity. Here, most of the sunroom is given to living space, but the small, classical-style table and chairs offers a shady spot for outdoor eating.

4Adapt Windows as Wall Space

This home’s sunroom had two entryways, one of which was rarely used. What it didn’t have was wall space, either for placement of a sofa or artwork. In an inventive adaptation of windows, the homeowners co-opted one of the doors in order to hang artwork and orient the furniture. The cushion on a narrow storage bench picks up the pattern in the graphic throw.

5Turn a Dead Corner into a Daybed

The typical furniture for many corners in sunrooms is a table and maybe a chair. But to take advantage of every square inch—particularly in smaller spaces—consider adding a stand-alone or built-in corner bench. Outfitted with cushions and decorative pillows, these cabinets also provide extra storage. Fabrics tie together the turquoise, yellow, and orange color scheme.

 6.Set up a special area

This solarium is long and quite narrow, and can easily become a clutter of furniture and materials. Instead, the homeowner almost divided it in two, creating a living and dining area in this tropical-influenced space. Dark stains and repeated use of wicker help coordinate furniture, textured wallpapers and patterned pillows add beautiful colors.

7Establish a Formal Aesthetic

For more traditionally minded (and styled) homes, a casual sunroom may feel out of place. Instead, it’s best to continue the same vibe in finishes and fixtures. With large banks of windows, this sunroom is awash in light. Classic furniture lines and patterns, as well as decorative accents including the chandelier, maintain the formal feel.

8Update with Quick-Change Pattern

Basics are good home decorating building blocks in any space, including the sunroom. For example, a white slipcovered sofa and white tables work with a variety of styles and color schemes, as this space shows. To add visual interest and texture, the homeowner relied on a diverse collection of similarly hued colors and patterns, including a Greek key motif, floral patterns, and an eclectic chandelier. As an added benefit, if you tire of a color or pattern, using it on a pillow, throw, or rug makes it simple to swap out.

Aluminium Bridge-cut Sun Room 4
9Add Pops of Color

Hardy elements—a slate floor, exterior shingles—seamlessly connect this interior space to the outside of the home. To add pretty color interest, the homeowners dressed up the dark wicker furniture with similar hues of bright colors such as turquoise, orange, and yellow.

10Discover the Power of Mirrors

While most homeowners rely on mirrors for very practical reasons—to see their reflections—they also serve a crucial secondary purpose: to bounce light around a room, eliminating shadows. Although sunrooms usually benefit from an abundance of light, corners in particular may become dark. Here, the white color scheme keeps it bright during the day; at night, the mirror bounces off light from the lamp. Pretty details on the mirror and console table add visual interest to this transitionally styled space.

11Keep the Structure Casual

Many sunrooms resemble less outdoor structures than they do finished interior rooms. This one is a nice melding of the two design impulses, with a vaulted, open ceiling and unfinished walls accented by homey touches including pretty window treatments and a contemporary sectional sofa. To add practical storage, consider baskets (which also serve as decorating accents) under furniture.

12Add a Focal Point Furniture Piece

Although most sunrooms are centered around seating, a pretty piece of furniture such as a chest or dresser can be a great design focal point, too. Here, a dramatic chest offers hardworking storage and a jumping-off point for the eclectic room arrangement, which includes graphic painted flooring, an Oriental rug, and island-inspired seating. Also note the repetition of images with the rooster pillow and tabletop lamp.

Aluminium Bridge-cut Sun Room 1
13Choose Sturdy Furniture and Accents

In less temperate climates, some sunrooms may only be used in warmer-weather seasons, particularly if windows are simply screened. That means you’ll have to ensure that fabric, furniture, and accents can withstand any moisture, wind, or sun. Here, wicker furniture works well; the graphic pattern of the sunroom’s floor offers inspiration for the patterns on pillows and rug.

14Keep the Structure Casual

Many sunrooms resemble less outdoor structures than they do finished interior rooms. This one is a nice melding of the two design impulses, with a vaulted, open ceiling and unfinished walls accented by homey touches including pretty window treatments and a contemporary sectional sofa. To add practical storage, consider baskets (which also serve as decorating accents) under furniture.

15Add a Focal Point Furniture Piece

Although most sunrooms are centered around seating, a pretty piece of furniture such as a chest or dresser can be a great design focal point, too. Here, a dramatic chest offers hardworking storage and a jumping-off point for the eclectic room arrangement, which includes graphic painted flooring, an Oriental rug, and island-inspired seating. Also note the repetition of images with the rooster pillow and tabletop lamp.

16Choose Sturdy Furniture and Accents

In less temperate climates, some sunrooms may only be used in warmer-weather seasons, particularly if windows are simply screened. That means you’ll have to ensure that fabric, furniture, and accents can withstand any moisture, wind, or sun. Here, wicker furniture works well; the graphic pattern of the sunroom’s floor offers inspiration for the patterns on pillows and rug.

 1. Know your design style

Recognizing your personal design tastes or “style” is always helpful when picking out items for your sunroom. A design style can be categorized into traditional, modern or trendy. Knowing your preference on the spectrum of design styles is helpful for decorating your sunroom with flare, function and purpose.

If you want your sunroom to be an extension of your home, a modern design style might right for you. Monochromatic and minimal furnishings help your sunroom to blend seamlessly with your house. A trendy design style is all about colorful and bold patterns, allowing you to express your personality without worrying about the flow of design from your house to your sunroom. Finally, a traditional design is identified by its use of symmetry. For example, if you have a couch, you’ll want to make sure that it’s flanked with end tables on both sides, and not just one. A traditional design takes advantage of classic furnishings to create a tailored look.

Once you identify your design style, you can start to formulate a plan as to what kind of furniture, accessories, colors and patterns you want to use in the design of your sunroom.

 2. Choose furniture that suits the use of the space.

The first thing you should do before decorating your sunroom is to determine how you want to use your new space. Will it be your new entertainment area, added dining space or a room for plants? The answer to this question can be one singular intention, or perhaps your new sunroom will serve more than one purpose.

 

Once you’ve determined what you’ll use the space for, it’s important to find durable furniture. Choosing fade-resistant fabrics will help preserve your furniture investment. Also try to avoid using leather in your sunroom, as leather will fade, dry and crack quickly without proper leather moisturizing maintenance.

 3. Make it your own.

Making a sunroom your own is all about adding your personality to it. Decorating with artwork, pillows and accent furniture are all great ways to add personal touches to a space. They are not only inexpensive, but also help to create a cozy and comforting atmosphere.

 

Always remember that just as in your home, your sunroom may require some sort of storage furniture too. Whether it’s a coffee table that can store cushions or an ottoman that holds blankets, you’ll want to make sure that you have plenty of room for storage.

Conclusion:

The sunrooms can always give us an indoor-satisfying outdoor feeling with wicker furniture and rattan pieces. Or you can think of it as a fancy second living room, bathroom with interior decoration, comfortable chairs, and some of your favorite decorative pieces. This article told us many valuable suggestions for decorating the sunrooms.

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