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    Graham Hill, a writer, designer and the founder of Tree Hugger lives in a 420 sq. ft apartment renovation in NYC ( is a great environmental website that covers green living a to z: from makeup and fashion to architecture, art and living tips). The mirco-apartment can transform into 8 rooms; can seat 12 at a dinner table, allow guests to sleep over and can morph into various living spaces. The space is custom (though several mass-made parts were utitlized) and designed with moveable walls,which allow the space to change depending on how it is being used (as a home, as a place for entertaining, for dining, for guests, for sleeping, for working, etc). The

    Subway tile is a popular interior finish used in kitchens and bathrooms. The style got its name – you guessed it – because it was used in subways. The most classic and historical subway tile is a white glazed ceramic tile, like those used on the walls of the New York City subway stations in the early twentieth century. They were commonly rectangular and the standard size was 3″ × 6.”   NYC subway tile (image from New York Times) Now subway tile is being using in many modern renovations as a way to reference historic materials – they are simeltaneously traditional and contemporary and thus work for a variety of design styles and applications. Subway tile can

    Paint is one of the most versatile ways to add color to a space and give it a fresh, inspired look. Paint is a great interiors medium, because it is relatively easy to correct, redo or change and there is an ever-changing spectrum of custom colors to choose from. It can be applied to many different materials, forms and textured surfaces and can be put on as a solid color, in layers or using stencils and patterns. Many other materials used for adding pattern and color to a space are more permanent (like glued wall panels, wallpaper, carpet, tile, ceiling tiles) and are harder to remove, repair, don’t fit well in odd spaces or require

    In the contemporary world we are nomads. We are constantly moving from place to place on a daily, weekly and yearly basis. Many of us move our homes once every 1-5 years to accommodate life changes: to find a better apartment or cheaper rent, or for a job, or into a house to expand to include animals and children (or a second house, for that matter). More jobs are also mobile or incorporate travel (web and app designers, models and actors, journalists and reporters, architects, teachers, doctors and geologists) and many of us are attached to our devices that help us connect on the go (cellphones, ipads and tablets, laptops and bluetooths). While the concept

    Generally, when we hear or think of the term lamp, we think of lights (or if you want to be specific in terminology, luminaires): table lights, pendants, wall mounted or sconces, recessed or floor lights. However, the term “lamp,” technically speaking, actually refers to the bulb inside the light. Due to an interest in sustainable design and an effort to create more efficient options, the lighting industry has seen recent developments in lamp or bulb design, with designers testing new shapes and material options for innovative lamps (like LEDs and shaped fluorescents). Reflecting this new interest in bulb design, more and more lighting designers today are choosing to showcase the lamps (new and old) in