A truly luxurious space is a place where residents feel a sense of happiness, comfort and tranquility, and architects and interior designers play an important role in creating a home that not only pays for architectural responsibility but also pays close attention to interior decoration. Visually attractive. The level of richness that can be achieved by understanding the space and what it brings to its residents and to the wider community is truly remarkable because architecture makes you feel good and good design makes people happy using it.
Architecture and design interact with users not only on the visual or intellectual level but also on the mental and emotional level. Understanding the impacts of different materials and design elements on their users is an integral part of the process of conceptualizing space because these influences can leverage to develop positivity and a sense of belonging.
For example, when we enter a building for the first time, as humans, we subconsciously register the objects, textures, colors and light that they use because of the emotions they evoke. Wooden tones bring a feeling of warmth but the gray ones create a sense of calm and stability. The combination of such different elements works to stimulate the senses.
In an interview with HT Lifestyle, Akshat Bhat, Principal Architect of Architecture Discipline, shared, “The true luxury lies in the quality of light, air and space. The mood of the space can be significantly enhanced by the quality of natural light entering it. In our projects, we introduce large openings and skylights that allow adequate daylight and ventilation while reducing heat access. A well-lit, well-served space helps residents to think clearly and live a healthy life.
He revealed, “Another key element in designing a positive space is access to pleasant vistas such as the central courtyard with cascading greens, while the workspace creates a quiet and relaxing atmosphere for the workspace with a 16-foot high ceiling. Conveys the amount of space and makes one feel powerful and positive.
Team 3 partner Shubhra Dahiya said, “Use a number of techniques to introduce vibration and community awareness to the school’s existing building. The large, upright staircase of striking orange gives life to the space, transforming it from the most unused part of the building to the center of the interaction. Built-in seating and planters in the courtyard enable community building among children of all classes.
He said, “The walls around the courtyard can be animated with low-level chalkboards and children’s drawings displayed on a wooden display system. These interventions transform the area into a playful and energetic space, undermine the traditional notion of organization and have a positive impact on the minds of children. In this way, architecture can be transformed into more than just surfaces and walls but can also be helpful in creating an enabling environment for its users.