When decorating a room or home there is more at stake than aesthetics and good taste. According to the incipient discipline of neuroarchitecture, spaces and their design have a measurable effect on mood, emotions and thought processes. By monitoring the changes in the brain and hormonal activity of people when interacting with space, we have discovered the effects that certain design elements have on the well-being of people.
- The excess when decorating is bad.
A disordered room can generate feelings of guilt, stress, anxiety and frustration. As a general rule, having few objects makes home cleaning easier, so this is an option to feel comfortable at home.
- The views
In many cities having a garden or patio has become a luxury, however, a balcony or large windows can also serve to relax people. Just the possibility of seeing how the weather is and knowing what is happening outside is enough for a person to feel in control and calm
- The kitchen is the heart of the home.
We usually associate the kitchen with feelings of well-being, protection and warmth. In addition, it is an informal meeting point among the inhabitants of a household. This is why you should take special care of the decoration of this space to reinforce the feeling of being a cozy place.
We recommended that the kitchen should has a view of the room, to see what happens in the rest of the house. Also, the kitchen should have a window that you can see the landscape.
- Curves instead of corners
if you find a sharp corner, potentially threatening objects, But if you find smooth curves,
contribute to relaxation.
- Lights and colors
Light, especially that of the sun, improves mood and promotes a state of alertness. During the day you can take advantage to open the curtains and let in a good amount of natural light.
However, during the night, electric light, although it can help you stay awake, can interfere with your natural sleep cycle and promote insomnia. To avoid this, the soft light of some lamps or candles is recommended, which creates a softer and more welcoming atmosphere.
The colors of the room affect the mood. According to the psychology of color, pastel shades tend to be ideal for a room, while highly saturated colors generate anxiety and stress. Very dark colors, meanwhile, generate the feeling of confinement and embarrassment, so it is advisable to avoid them.