In 2018, Alice from award winning blog Alice In Scandiland opened her bricks and mortar shop in Cornwall. Having been selling vintage for a while and having an amazing eye for great homeware and interior design (just take a peak at her blog!) it was a great natural step to move into retail fully.
If you don’t happen to be in Cornwall, never fear, as her beautifully curated range of homewares for both adults and kids, vintage and gifts is available from her online store as well. Definitely worth a visit and you might be lucky to still grab a sale item too.
For many it’s the go-to site for buying things you need last minute (thank you amazon prime), others loath it for being the big quasher of other stores through its competitive pricing and ease of shopping – but it does offer small stores an outlet to reach a bigger market (albeit if they take a big cut) and also it’s surprisingly home to many many good interiors pieces.
By just searching under the top trends (scandi, industrial, marble, Moroccan, midcentury and more, there’s an abundance of great homewares and furniture that comes up – and at great prices!
Plus as the returns system is so easy, it makes it simple if you get the wrong product or change your mind.
See our top picture for our favourite picks at amazon .
For beautiful, calming interiors, with soft colours and a minimal feel, the new ‘Japandi’ trend is one to fall in love with.
Across the highstreet stores are embracing the essence of the trend and there’s a lot of products to easily create the look.
Choose soft tones, a few simple accessories, mix dark and light woods, light￼ grey, greens and choose pieces that combine the essence of scandi and Japanese styling.
There’s a new interior design trend in town – introducing ‘Japandi’: a hybrid of traditional Japanese minimalism andScandinavian decor. Also known as ‘japanordic’, this fresh style has been deemed the biggest new design movement for 2018. Combining the modern-rustic appeal ofScandi stylewith the traditional sophistication that’s associated with Japanese design, it’s no wonder that it’s a growing favourite amongst designers.