Biophilic bedroom tips

Biophilic bedroom tips

Did you realise that 90% of our time is spent indoors? Are you awestruck by this figure? Indeed, I am. Fortunately, biophilic interior design is incredibly helpful for establishing a healthy home or workplace. These advantages go far beyond home design.

Biophilic interior design, in its simplest form, refers to bringing nature indoors. Its origins are in the word “biophilia,” which means “love of nature.” The goal of biophilic design is to enhance wellbeing, health, and productivity by establishing a relaxing environment with a visual link to nature.

By using flora, natural light, textures, and materials, biophilic interior design brings nature closer to us and improves our quality of life in the following ways:

1. Natural Air

Widen those windows to bring in plenty of natural light and fresh air, which will also help clear your thoughts. Pay close attention to any bird, rain, or wind noises. Fresh air breathing enhances both your mood and immune system performance.

2. Sunlight

Vitamin D, commonly referred to as the “sunshine vitamin,” is essential for the control of calcium, decreasing high blood pressure, supporting the health of the muscles, and more. Try to maximise natural light throughout your entire house by moving any furniture, blinds, or other obstructions that are preventing the sun from reaching its full potential. About how crucial natural light is, I could go on and on.

3. Including Plants

If you add the appropriate amount of greenery, the change will be apparent straight away.  Waking up next to a lovely palm tree can drammatically improve one’s mood. In addition to being beautiful, plants naturally purify the air and bring positive energy.

According to the Color Physiology, green is one of the most calming colours, restoring your energy and aiding in mental clarity. You don’t need to be an expert to maintain your plants, so don’t worry.

4. Utilize Natural Resources

Try to use as many natural materials as you can in your home, such as bamboo, cork, sustainable timber, stone, and rattan, to further your love of nature. You name anything; it may be included into the furnishings, interior design, kitchen countertops, flooring, etc. It is crucial to exercise caution while selecting materials given the consumerism and modern culture we live in.

I have highlighted sustainable materials on purpose since biophilic design is important for sustainability, and I urge you to attempt to incorporate those ideas into your house wherever you can.

5. Use Natural Shapes

In contrast to the straight lines and right angles that are typically employed in interior design, nature is all about curves, soft edges, patterns, and subtle defects. The aim is to provide a natural sense and cosiness through the use of curved furniture, curtains made of organic materials, doors and windows that are shaped like arches, pillows with unique patterns, and disproportional home decor as an architectural feature.

6. Water

Our minds are calmed by the sounds of the water. The sound of the waves encourages calm thought-processing. You can enter your own “happy zone” by deeply relaxing your body and mind to the sound of running water.

Making a little pond in your garden is unquestionably a pleasant project to undertake if you have the room. All day long, you could relax to the sounds of the ocean. But if you don’t want to take on such a large endeavour, installing a modest indoor fountain is still a fantastic way to enjoy the calming sounds of water. In either case, be sure to use water sparingly and only what is necessary.

7. Shades of Nature

The colours in nature are abundant, and each season has a distinct theme. Don’t be afraid to use striking colours in your home. If you don’t feel like painting the entire room, you may paint only one wall as an accent, and it will still significantly improve your mood. Wallpaper might be a better choice if you want something less permanent. 

Varied colours have different effects on your mood: Pablo Picasso reportedly said that colours “follow the fluctuations of the emotions” just like features do. Considerable colour choices include cream, gentle greens, light blues, lemon yellow, brown tones, pink, vivid orange, and many others.

8. Include a work of art

Create a wall gallery with images of your favourite wildflowers, forests, singing birds, rising suns, framed living walls, or anything else that brings back special memories of time spent in nature. “Art speaks where words are unable to explain,” as the saying goes.

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