By Malorie Chery. interior. Published at Wednesday, September 05th, 2018 - 16:42:59 PM.
Say no: You have to be willing to say no to some projects. If you are at a point in your career where you are successful. then perhaps it is time to say no to the smaller jobs. making room for the bigger. more noteworthy projects. After all. the bigger projects are the ones that help make your name well-known. and of course boost your income.
Like many other current trends. this rule builds on our persistent desire to assimilate the great outdoors with our interior aesthetics.McCauley’s concept works like this: if nature were a framed viewpoint. the darkest colors would be found towards the ground. (Think dark grasses. stones. and mud.) Meanwhile. the medium tones of trees and plant life would be in the middle. Lightly-toned skies would round out the top of the frame.
There are times that customers are not satisfied throughout a project and make no effort to hide their displeasure. Understanding how to work with difficult customers and provide a design they love in the end is a key quality for a professional interior designer.If you have the energy. inspiration and desire to make a difference in the world of interior design. you’ll succeed on projects of all sizes.
Well. yes in a sense that is true. but what about quality? At some point in time when you are juggling too many things. something has to drop.All of these things: taking on too much. starting too many projects at once. over promising to clients. and underestimating yourself and the job at hand—all equal a drain to your income.