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Sometimes a no-brainer is nice. Like my fit-and-flare navy cotton frock with its matching skinny belt. Or if I m going to get the fries with my protein-style burger at In-N-Out (one glance through the window at the hypnotic potato-julienning aerobics, and it’s a given).

And even a set of matching bed linens can be just fine. Or NOT.

Maybe it s the drummer in my head, but I think home decor is a splendid place to twirl out of one s matchy-matchy comfort zone.

Consider seating for meals, for example. In my generation (no calculations, please) you grew up eating three squares around a sturdy wooden oval, soldiered by its chair clones. Your parents pinched pennies for said solid maple, and for its casual (and I reckon more FABULOUS) cousin the dinette set clad in laminate and thigh-grabbing vinyl.

Sets surrounded us. The kitchen. The dining room. All the bedrooms. Bath towels and fuzzy toilet-enveloping creatures. And then there were the matching outfits my sisters and I sported. (But that s another tale.)

It was all perfectly coordinated for us. A no-brainer and no surprise. And while beautiful, quality sets surely still have their place, I think that s why now, I tend to avoid the MATCHIES.

I was chatting with my friends over at Chairish, and they challenged me to put together some dining spaces that mix it up a bit. Where you can delight not only in your latest farmer s market creation, but in the curated color and life where you sit.

And colorholic that I am, I went for it. Of course I tossed in a couple of my pillow designs. Enjoy my Style Boards below and let me know what you think in this post s comments!

Here s an Eclectic Dining Room that mixes the colorful fun of Mid-Century, with the cushy comfort of proper armchairs. Wood and pottery for warmth, original art and pillows for POP and life.

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Next, I couldn t resist this Palm Beach Look, that admittedly isn t as much of a stretch with mixing up the furniture (same manufacturer). But it demonstrates how two chair-pairs add instant interest! Glitzy warmth in the artwork, a fun paint color, statement lighting and plants! Would Dorothy Draper approve?

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Finally, I hope some unexpected elements in this Artsy Chic Dining Room. (And clearly I still love my chartreuse!)

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Many of these pieces are still available over at Chairish. Just click the links below the photos.

Chairish is a designer s (and a design-junkie s) dream really. An exclusive, curator-approved online marketplace for beautifully designed items, many of which are rare or one-of-a-kind. So if a piece I link to here is sold out, click to Chairish s main page or its dining chairs, tables or artwork pages.

(And FYI, I get no compensation for Chairish items sales. Same on the artificial plants.)

So, what are your thoughts on these or your own dining spaces? How do you Mix it Up??

Or share about the coolest mixed-up dining space you ve visited! Chime in with a comment.



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OVERNIGHT PARKING RESTRICTIONS

Published Nov 15, 2017

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New Logan Library Final Report

Published Sep 06, 2017

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Announcement of Budget Adoption that includes or is based on a Transfer of Money From an Enterprise Fund to Another Fund of the City of Logan for Fiscal Year 2018

Published May 03, 2017

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21st Century Schools ‘improvements needed’, auditor says

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    Interior design schools in michigan

    A significant number of Welsh schools will still need replacing or majorly refurbishing by 2019, the Auditor General for Wales has said.

    Huw Vaughan-Thomas’s report said the Welsh Government’s 21st Century Schools programme was a step forward from patching-up buildings.

    But he added some of the new buildings were not meeting standards.

    Education Secretary Kirsty Williams said thousands of pupils had benefited from the programme.

    The Welsh Government, councils and further education institutions are collectively spending about £1.5bn on the first phase of the programme, which began in 2014 and aims improve the condition and sustainability of schools.

    But the report said there will still be a significant number of schools in need of replacement or major refurbishment when this ends in 2019.

    It added the programme was being managed “generally well” – but improvements are needed.

    Mr Vaughan-Thomas highlighted gaps where the Welsh Government was “not clear” in setting out its expectations from the start, or in setting out in detail the wider benefits it hoped to achieve.

    There were also concerns some of the new buildings are not achieving the high environmental standards expected.

    The report says out of the 169 planned projects, 132 schools and six further education projects have so far received formal Welsh Government approval and, of those, 59 have been completed.

    A few projects were said to have gone over budget.

    Recommendations in the report include developing an up-to-date picture of the condition of school buildings for the next band of investment.

    Mr Vaughan-Thomas said the programme has “improved greatly on the previous approach to capital investment in our schools”.

    “As the Welsh Government finalises its plans for the next phase of investment, from 2019 onwards, there is a need to focus now on some key areas such as managing the risks of a new type of funding and ensuring that the good collaborative working between Welsh Government and local government continues,” he said.

    Ms Williams said the Welsh Government had worked “very successfully with partners to achieve the best value for their joint investment” and pupils had benefited along with many local construction companies.

    She added: “I place a huge emphasis on pupils being given an opportunity to thrive in the very best, modern learning environment and am committed to delivering plenty more high quality, well designed, sustainable schools and colleges across Wales.”

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    NUT Wales policy officer Owen Hathway said a significant amount was being invested by 21st Century Schools but ultimately it was not enough and was below the amount needed.

    “Ultimately, it falls short and it falls short at a time when school finding is stretched to breaking point,” he said.

    He said there was a “patchy experience” across Wales with brand new schools and refurbishments but there were also schools “in dilapidation and teachers struggling to work in classes which were fit for purpose”.

    Chair of the Public Accounts Committee, Nick Ramsay, said: “I am pleased to see the Auditor General’s findings that the Welsh Government has so far managed this large programme well and that it seems to be on track to deliver the improvements to school buildings anticipated from the first wave of investment.

    “However, there is clearly more to do to address the overall condition and suitability of many schools in Wales, at a time when public funds are under continued pressure.”

    Analysis by Caroline Evans, BBC Wales education correspondent

    More than a decade ago, auditors estimated the school maintenance backlog in Wales was £1.6bn.

    The 21st Century schools and education programme is one of the biggest investments being made by the Welsh Government.

    It was unveiled in 2011 with a £1.4bn first wave of funding to develop better school buildings. It was seen as the best that could be done at a time of austerity.

    And depending on where you are in Wales and the state of your school building you might take the view that it is doing well by children or failing them.

    This report from the Auditor General is broadly positive.

    It has not looked at where and how individual councils are implementing aspects of the scheme but at the overall management by the Welsh Government.

    The report says the programme appears to be broadly on track – of the 169 planned projects, 59 are complete.

    While this is called a significant step forward from the previous approach of patching up school buildings to make them last beyond their expected lifespan, critics says things are not moving fast enough.

    NUT Cymru says the problem is there is not enough money overall and while pupils are being taught in substandard buildings, its putting them at a disadvantage.



    Home Renovations

    Discover a new world of renovation and interior design in the heart of Fremantle. World of Renovation is reinventing the Perth home renovations scene. We are a destination for those who are seeking the latest in renovation ideas and products. With years of experience in the creative renovation industry, we have become the go to destination location for those renovating and building homes.

    Our aim is to make affordable luxury designs and products accessible to all by creating a magnificent showroom experience for your home renovation. World of Renovation is home to an abundance of skilled designers and on trend ideas to transform your home into beautiful living space. Our showroom is a place for you to explore and purchase a wide range of exclusive products for your renovation needs. Experience the selection of quality home furnishings and fixtures on display at World of Renovation, including; appliances, kitchens, bathrooms, bathroom accessories, blinds, curtains, carpets, flooring, furniture, tiles, wallpapers, wardrobes, landscaping, lighting and more.

    We supply our beautiful range of products straight to your door, so whether you want one product of a whole renovation we do it all here for you at World of Renovation.

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    Design and renovation services

    Enhance your journey alongside our masters of design. At World of Renovation, we understand your desire for sophisticated craftsmanship in creating a home that you will love. We help homeowners move away from ubiquity and, instead, tread towards classic elegance, timeless designs and modern ways to live. We are one of the very few home renovations companies in Perth that gives equal value to aesthetics and functionality. Get guidance and advice from our experienced interior designers and architects who can design your plans for remodeling your existing space, adding extensions, double storeys and refitting new interiors and exteriors to enhance your lifestyle and add value to your property.

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    With 24 years first-hand experience in the industry, Sasha deBretton is inspired to share her love for interior design, building and renovating with other passionate homeowners and renovators. Sasha ensures World of Renovation stays abreast of the latest designs and world trends from across the globe. With a dynamic team of architects, interior designers and an army of skilled trades at her helm, Sasha delivers spectacular renovations. Whether it be a bathroom or kitchen renovation or a full blown extension with full fit out, we do it all from the rooftops to the curbside.

    Be inspired; be at the cutting edge of design and renovation. See, touch, feel and live in style. Everything you need to create your dream home is here with us. Come and visit us.

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    Have plans? Upload them using this form to help speed up your renovation.

    Showroom Opening Hours

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    Event Details

    Big Questions, Real Stories! The Turning Point Series is a new initiative for IIDA SoCal. Get inspired with an evening of an interactive workshop focused on professional growth and evolution! See [. ]

    Event Details

    Big Questions, Real Stories!

    The Turning Point Series is a new initiative for IIDA SoCal. Get inspired with an evening of an interactive workshop focused on professional growth and evolution! See more details here.

    Free for IIDA Members (All Levels)

    $30 for No n- IIDA Members

    $1 0 for No n- IIDA Member Students

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    John Campbell, AIA, ARIAS, RIBA, LEED AP

    John Campbell is a specialist in workplace programming, planning, and design strategies. As new technology becomes more pervasive in offices and as business needs change, John works to ensure that his clients’ environments continue to fit their needs. For clients such as GlaxoSmithKline and W.L.Gore Associates, he developed innovative workplace configurations that incorporate the technologies and spaces needed for contemporary business. The president of GSK US Phara praised the design for their headquarters, saying: “My teammates and I are energized by this new environment where we can do our best work and collaborate without the constraints of offices walls.”

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    Stephen founded Stephen Kenn with his wife Beks Opperman in 2011. All his design projects begin with a personal curiosity about a material, a process, or a story. Whether he is creating furniture, leather goods, or art, he believes that good design should embody the simplest and most functional form and the materials should wear well with use. Stephen designs and manufactures in downtown Los Angeles.

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    Director of Interiors at Lionakis

    From Broadway to boardroom, Sean’s path to Interior Design has been a series of turning points full of twists and turns. As the Director of Interiors at Lionakis, he covers three core markets: Healthcare, Education and Civic over five regional offices: Sacramento, San Francisco, San Jose, Newport and Honolulu. Sean brings the same “show must go on” work ethic from the Tony Award winning Broadway Musical “The King and I” to his multi award projects from AIA, IIDA and Architectural Record. “What drives my passion for design is being of service to a bigger vision. I love facilitating the discovery with our clients and empowering the design process with our team.”

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    Jason Lorcher, PE

    Jason founded his company 10 years ago with a vision of using business as a force for good for people and planet. Today Green Dinosaur is a Certified B Corp that meet the highest standards of overall social and environmental performance, transparency and accountability and aspire to use the power of business to solve social and environmental problems. Jason brings over 20 years of professional engineering experience across a broad portfolio of projects demonstrating his unique passion for informed, rigorous, environmentally-responsible buildings.

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    Executive Chef and Co-Owner of

    Michael was raised in a farm community in Ventura County where he developed a profound respect for organic produce and sustainable farming methods. While attending the Culinary Institute of America in Hyde Park, New York, Michael worked at The Modern in New York City and upon graduation, accepted a position at Michelin-rated Sona in Los Angeles where he honed his French technique. Michael then transitioned to Osteria Mozza at which time he simultaneously founded his own upscale catering company, Root of All Food. Michael is executive chef/co-owner of Poppy + Rose overseeing culinary operations of the restaurant.



    What is Interior Design?

    The profession of Interior Design is relatively new, constantly evolving, and often confusing to the public. NCIDQ, the board for Interior Design qualifications, defines the profession in the best way: The Professional Interior Designer is qualified by education, experience, and examination to enhance the function and quality of interior spaces. Read the full definition from NCIDQ.

    Designers Defining Themselves

    Throughout the process the journey of the creative process, designers are constantly defining themselves and redefining their work. We ve culled a few observations from our Members, friends and Board Members. We hope it provides a glimmer of inspiration for you in your work and your life.

    Good design combines usefulness with at least one of the following: beauty, comfort, efficiency, economy, or durability .

    -Michael Maurer, Principal, The Gettys Group, Chicago

    Design is everywhere It touches and affects everyone. Design is human-centered.

    -Jack Weber, IIDA, LEED AP, Design Principal, Gresham, Smith and Partners

    Design is the expression of the envelope that surrounds you at work, at home, at play, everywhere. It s creating an experience, an emotion, or a story of your surroundings; helping life s functions to be pleasing to the senses while organizing you.

    -Jessica Mann Amato, IIDA, LEED AP, President Elect IIDA NY Chapter and Senior Project Manager, NELSON, New York, N.Y.

    Design is a series of decisions that result in a series of consequences, good or bad. Good design results from making informed decisions from a knowledge base, realizing that each choice we make has a real and lasting impact on the lives of the people we serve, our communities, and the world at large. It could even be said that, as creators of environments, we are on divine assignment. What an awesome responsibility!

    -Vicki VanStavern, IIDA, LEED AP, President, VanStavern Design Group Inc.

    Design is a holistic, creative process approach to solving a problem or need. It requires clear definition of need and a good understanding, derived from research, of the physical/functional needs of the solution and where it must serve. In addition, the artistic design influence of scale, emotion, form, materials and color are embedded in what we call cultural content.

    -Chuck Saylor, Founder, Chairman and CEO of Izzydesign

    Everything is design. It s intrinsic, not just added to a project. From the name of a company, to its branding, and products even the way the phone is answered is a question of design. We, as designers, are problem-solvers for our clients.

    -David Galullo, IIDA, CEO, Design Principal, Rapt Studio

    -Richard N. Pollack, FIIDA, FAIA, President and CEO, POLLACKconsulting

    Design is the fulfillment of ambition, gratification and reward. Successful design is the tuition to immortality through the benefit to others.

    -Neil Frankel, Frankel + Coleman, Chicago

    To me, design is about the hope that sparks in an insight. an insight that often springs whole from moments of clarity in seeing into a systems’ behavior. an insight that allows others to see and engage, building toward an inventive and useful whole.

    -Dave Lathrop, Manager of Workspace Futures Perspective, Steelcase, Grand Rapids

    International Interior Design Association



    Design Quarterly

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  • Outside in: Frank Lloyd Wright’s influence on interior design

    The buck doesn’t stop at Prairie Style. Wright’s approach goes beyond exteriors.

    For the editor of a lifestyle magazine, Elizabeth Gordon of House Beautiful was a little wound up. The target of her wrath? A self-chosen elite that is trying to tell us what we should like and how we should live.

    American ideals, she wrote in a rabble-rousing 1953 essay, were under attack. Through the lens of today’s politics, the rhetoric sounds pretty familiar. Except the battleground she had chosen wasn’t the political arena, but something that hit closer to home — in fact, it was home itself. And the focus of her protectionist ire wasn’t Asian trade deals or NATO allies, but revered modernists such as Walter Gropius, Le Corbusier and Mies van der Rohe.

    Luckily, Gordon had an all-American, style-saving superhero in mind. Truth be told, this architectural god had his own reputation for being a little dictatorial when it came to design and had been known to sneer at decorators. But when it came to Frank Lloyd Wright (who was already old school in 1953), Gordon saw ideas for interiors that made sense.

    At the time, says current House Beautiful editor Sophie Donelson, House Beautiful was still really focused on decorating, but it truly has always been about living with style. The whole idea, from the beginning, is if you live in beautiful surroundings, your life will be enriched by it. And in that respect, Elizabeth Gordon and Frank Lloyd Wright found an affinity. She was sticking up for individualism and individual style and regional style.

    Last year, House Beautiful celebrated 120 years in publication. And this month marks the 150th anniversary of Wright’s birth. But, design geopolitics aside, the core ideas that drove Gordon’s allegiance to Wright and his influence on interiors are highly relevant today.

    Wright’s exploration of nature as a theme in architecture and in decorative elements of his homes is well known. Each home was built in dialogue with its setting, right down to upholstery colors meant to reflect the colors of the earth or sky. His famed Fallingwater, a home still considered to be one of the all-time great architectural works, is not only sited on top of a waterfall, but interior elements — from the natural stone flooring to built-in furniture — maximize every view of the gleaming water below.

    Wright’s architecture is an organic whole; it all relates, says Fred Prozzillo, director of preservation at Taliesin West. How everything is pulled together, how it flows outside, they all create this whole experience. A lot of people criticize him for his built-in furniture, as though he was trying to be so inflexible, but that isn’t what it was about. He would set up the built-in so that you would sit in a specific place and capture a beautifully framed view of the landscape.

    Bringing the outside in is so important in today’s interiors that nearly every home aspires to connect with nature, whether through an expanse of windows or just a well-placed houseplant. It isn’t just a houseplant, says Donelson, it’s a way of being.

    Wright’s use of lines and geometric shapes feels almost prescient today, given the overwhelming current trend toward geometric pattern in interior design. But Wright’s genius in creating his own geometry was in his recognition of the harmonious, inherent geometry of the earth itself.

    As part of his connection with nature he would have his students go out and study the landscape and break it down into its base geometric forms, says Prozzillo, and translate that into a screen for a home or a pattern in the art glass. The neat thing with Wright and his geometric patterns is he was tying it back to everything else that he did. I think it’s interesting how he came to his geometry — it came from the landscape and surroundings.

    In a collection of fabrics originally designed for Schumacher in 1955 (after Elizabeth Gordon played matchmaker between the architect and the storied fabric house) and recently reissued, Wright gave his patterns a crisp rhythm that still rings true.

    His designs are unique, says Dara Caponigro, creative director at Schumacher. There’s nothing else like him that I’ve seen in my career. Obviously they’re modern, but they’re artful; they don’t feel ordinary at all. You really do feel his mark on things. One of the things I’m struck by is the amount of asymmetry in the fabrics. These are like paintings, they’re different.

    The reissued collection, with a range of historic colors as well as fresh blues and yellows, was an instant hit upon its launch this spring.

    It’s very, very hard to find fabrics that feel modern without feeling gimmicky, says Caponigro. So many designers turn to solids because there’s nothing else to use. I think these fabrics offer an opportunity for modern houses.

    A collected look, a mashup of cultural influences, a global mix — all are phrases used to describe yet another idea influencing today’s interiors that can trace its roots through Wright’s work. Highly influenced by time spent in Japan, he embraced tenets of Japanese and Chinese design, including reverence for natural materials and an inherent simplicity and lack of clutter.

    It’s something that I feel is really resonant right now, says Donelson. We live in in a world where we can buy anything and get it delivered tomorrow. But I recognize the humbleness and simplicity and purity of really thinking about everything that you bring into your home. That was something (Wright) thought about as an architect, but it’s an idea that can really benefit every homeowner — just slowing down and taking time to choose and enjoy the things you have in your home. Decorating is a word that we use to describe how things can improve our quality of life, and it’s not really about more things; it’s about, maybe, the right things or even fewer things.

    Though he championed a uniquely American style of architecture, Wright’s own homes and those of his clients gained richness and depth from a few treasured pieces of rough-hewn Japanese pottery, a handmade textile from Africa or beautiful Mexican paintings. His display of handmade objects from around the world in the context of modern interiors added a layer of educated elegance to his rooms.

    The lesson? The world is big, says Donelson, and there is much to gain from that.

    Wright fathered a new kind of architecture and kept on evolving from there — but more than a century later, it’s the timelessness of his ideas that make his influence so enduring.

    You look at his work today, says Prozzillo, and it doesn’t look all that strange or new, and that’s because what he was doing has been incorporated into our daily life. We can relate to what he was doing because it has permeated the way we live today. He was trying to change the way we live and do something different, break through to that next thing. And I think he succeeded.



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    WHS Courses

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    TLI31616 Certificate III in Warehousing Operations

    The Certificate III in Warehousing Operations is a nationally recognised course that prepares students to work in the warehousing and storage industry.

    TLI41816 Certificate IV in Warehousing Operations

    The Certificate IV in Warehousing Operations is a comprehensive course providing students with the skills required to succeed in the warehousing and storage industry.

    About WHS

    How users rated our service

    How to Become

    Career Outcomes

    • Auditor
    • Occupational Health Professional
    • Environmental Health Professional
    • Health Safety & Environment Coordinator
    • WHS Adviser
    • WHS Officer
    • WHS Manager
    • Compliance Manager
    • Senior WHS manager
    • Emergency Warden
    • First Aid Officer
    • Environmental Health Officer
    • Safety Manager
    • Safety Inspector
    • Occupational Health and Safety (OHS) Officer
    • Safety Advisor
    • Safety Officer
    • WorkCover Assessor
    • Quality Assurance Inspector
    • Natural Resource Manager
    • View All

    Resume & Cover Letter

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    Interior design courses perth

    News & Views

    Interior design courses perth

    Playing it safe at work

    When I was younger, my skateboard had a sticker somewhat ironically brandished on it. ‘Safety is an attitude, not a process’, it read.

    Interior design courses perth

    5 Skills You Need To Succeed In Work Health And Safety (WHS)

    Effectively planned and executed work health and safety (WHS) practices are good for a business and especially good for its staff. What skills do you need to pursue a career in WHS? Jordan has the answers.