Colors and How it Can Affect The Way You Feel In Your Bedroom
Colors can be a direct reflection of your personality. While most of you may not spend a lot of time thinking about it, it can still influence our moods and thoughts every day.
It affects people in many ways, depending on gender, age, climate, and even ethnic background. Specific colors (or groups of colors) tend to get a similar reaction from most people—the variations come from the shades or tones used.
Choose your color wisely.
Bear in mind that each color has a psychological value. You should think about how specific colors make you feel—they can influence any emotion, from tranquility to rage. Choose your colors wisely, some may create peace and harmony in your home, but some might have the opposite effect on you and your loved ones.
What mood do you want to create? Which colors affect mood?
If you need help answering these questions, look at magazines, decorating books, blogs, and websites for ideas. Also, you can seek and hire a professional painter to help you achieve the room color that you want.
Once you find the perfect color, limit it to no more than three or four. Too many colors can make a room look busy or cluttered. Paint is relatively inexpensive and transforms a room more quickly than anything else, so you can afford to experiment a little.
Colors and Their Effects
Colors can act as active, passive, and neutral. You can quickly match every color to your desires, to your taste, and the room’s purpose. Light hues are expansive and airy, making rooms seem larger and brighter. Dark ones are sophisticated and warm—they give large rooms a more intimate appearance.
Let’s take a closer look at colors and learn what they can do to a room.
This color raises a room’s energy level. The most intense color pumps the adrenaline like no other hue. It stirs up your excitement, especially at night. It can draw people together and start a conversation when you’re in the living or dining room with your friends or family. If it’s the color of your door, it gives off a strong first impression.
It has been shown to raise blood pressure, speed up your breathing, and heart rate. It is too exciting to have positive colors for bedrooms, but if you’re typically in the room only after dark, you’ll be seeing it mostly by lamplight, when the color will appear muted, luxurious and elegant.
It is the color of happiness, wisdom, and imagination. It is chosen by the mentally adventurous, searching for novelty and self-fulfillment. Yellow usually captures the joy of sunshine and communicates happiness.
It is an excellent choice for kitchens, dining rooms, and bathrooms, where it is energizing and uplifting. In halls, entries, and small spaces, yellow can feel expansive and welcoming.
It can also create feelings of frustration and rage. While it is considered a cheerful color, people are more likely to lose their tempers and babies tend to cry more in yellow rooms.
This color is considered to lower your blood pressure, moderate your breathing, and heart rate. Also, it is calming, relaxing, and serene—often recommended for bathrooms and bedrooms.
A pastel blue may look pretty on a paint chip, but when on the walls and furnishings, it can be unpleasantly chilly in a room that receives small natural light. If you want a light blue as the primary color in a room, balance it with warm hues for the furnishings and fabrics.
To encourage relaxation in social areas such as family rooms, large kitchens, or living rooms, try warmer blues, such as periwinkle, or bright blues, such as cerulean or turquoise. It is known to have a calming effect when used as the primary color of a room — but go for softer shades.
Refrain from using darker blues in your primary color scheme because they evoke feelings of sadness.
It is the most soothing color for the eye. Blending the cheerfulness of yellow and the refreshing quality of blue, green is suited for almost any room in the house. In the kitchen, green tends to cool things down. In a living room, it encourages unwinding but has enough warmth to promote comfort and togetherness.
Green also has a calming effect when used as the primary color for decorating. It is believed to relieve stress by helping people relax. It helps with fertility, making it an excellent choice for the bedroom.
Purple is vibrant, dramatic, and sophisticated. It is associated with luxury and creativity—as an accent or secondary color that gives a scheme depth. Lavender and lilac, bring the same restful quality to bedrooms as blue does, but without the risk of feeling chilly.
Orange is an energetic color that summons excitement and enthusiasm. It might not be a good idea for bedrooms or living rooms, and this color is great for an exercise room. It will bring out the emotions that you need to release in your fitness routine. In ancient cultures, orange was believed to heal the lungs and increase energy levels.
Neutrals (black, gray, white, and brown)
These colors are essential to decorator’s toolkit. These all-neutral schemes fall in and out of fashion, but their virtue lies in their flexibility and adds color to liven things up or calm things down.
Black is best used in small doses as an accent. Indeed, some experts maintain that every room needs a touch of black to ground the color scheme and give it depth. To make the job easier, rely on the interior designer’s most crucial color tool: the color wheel.
This guideline is a starting point in your search for your color. Choose your color that reflects your personality. Keep in mind that you are one who has to live with your new paint color, so select a hue that fits you, your family, and your lifestyle.