You’ve gotten to the point where all the logistics are in place to lease your commercial office space, but you need one final touch – interior decorating! This is easily the most enjoyable step, especially if you have a knack for design.
When a potential renter tours your property, the first thing they’ll notice is how the space feels through the presentation. If you fail to nail the presentation aspect, you may be in trouble when it comes to leasing the property. Before you get into swiping your credit card for new decor, be sure to follow these tips to create a concrete plan.
Play with lighting
Playing to the space’s natural lighting is a big deal when it comes to opening up the area to help it feel more spacious. Another thing you’ll need to consider is the type of artificial lighting that’s offered in the space. If your space currently includes non-flattering fluorescent light fixtures, try switching things up with eco-friendly lighting fixtures with softer lighting.
Include differences in shapes
It’s pleasing to the eye to include a variety of shapes in your designs. This practice will make leasers turn their heads immediately. The more shapes you include, the more modern the space will look.
For example, try out circular mirrors with vertical pillars and a triangle wall-art design. Don’t be afraid to play around with themes as you see fit.
Focus on high-quality materials
Although a good interior design job is pricey, it’s worth it in the end when you’re able to show off your chic and long-lasting design. When renting a commercial space, people are expecting a design that’s durable and timeless. To ensure longevity, focus on sturdy materials like finished metals and rustic woods.
Be sure to consult with a contractor and safety expert beforehand to ensure your design is safe and doesn’t cause any extra strain on the building.
Make sure the space is easily accessible
A huge selling point for a commercial space is that it’s easily accessible and safe to move around in. Keep in mind that your designs should never get in the way of walking paths and should make sense when it comes to navigation for older individuals.
Research shows that standing and going for a quick walk helps reduce stress and improve mood. Plus, it helps relieve lower back and neck pain. How does your design support this research?`
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