Although not fully furnished yet, our recent window treatment installations have set this renovated house well on its way to looking like a home.
|Living Room Before|
On an adjacent wall, we used single width panels on a window half this size with no room for stackback.
Thanks to various webinars from CHF Academy, Rowley Company, and other sources, I think maybe I've finally gotten my grommet knowledge internalized.
The most important tip I that I learned that I can pass on is: make a template out of buckram. Actually cut the holes and thread them onto a pole. That's how you can be really sure that you're planning correctly and that the seam isn't going to come out facing forward. The other most important piece of information is that you always must have an even number of grommets.
In the dining room, the embroidered floral kick pleat valance with side panels warms up the space, while the gold textured solid relaxed shade offers privacy.
Here's the family room before.
To maximize the potential light in the sunroom, the homeowners keep the shades up as high as possible. But for viewing TV, the shades are lowered, and the double-sided blackout lining method eliminates the pesky "pinholes of light" that we workrooms dread.
The large master bedroom window is quite tall at 110". The homeowners need light control. A blackout shade would have been unmanageably massive and heavy, so Denise offered blackout draperies with a light-diffusing sheer behind, on a double track with glides, operated with sturdy 5' metal batons in a matching finish.
The smaller window on the adjacent wall had too little room for draperies, so Denise chose a flat Roman shade. We made this with our latest new method for eliminating pinholes of light, which involves two layers of blackout lining. More on that another time.
A big thank you to my fantastic installer Mario Fuentes...........
And that's what we've been doing for the past two weeks!