Спальный мешок в Rust; полный гайд
Спальный мешок в Rust — полный гайд
Rust – это игра, где нельзя «не умереть», поэтому в один прекрасный момент вы все равно погибнете от холода, голода, вражеской пули, собственной невнимательности… Причем за всё время игры игрок не раз будет с ними встречаться. И не важно, от игрока, животного, голода, радиации или высоты, результат всегда один – возрождение на пляже. Чтобы не начинать игру с пляжа, вы можете положить дома спальный мешок или же кровать. В данной статье мы рассмотрим эти два предмета, а также сравним их.
С чем сочетать пудровый?
Поскольку бледно-розовая палитра довольно разнообразна, удачную пару эти тона могут составить практически с любым оттенком. С какими цветами в интерьере пудровый сочетается наиболее выгодно?
1. Белый. Невероятно нежное и легкое сочетание, которое идеально подойдет для помещений в стиле прованс. В спальне бело-пудровый интерьер успокаивает и настраивает на отдых.
Примеры интерьера в белых и пудровых тонах
2. Бежевый. Сочетание более мягкое, чем “пудровый+белый”, но по свойствам довольно похоже: спокойная, умиротворяющая пара оттенков, которая подойдет для спальни, детской или гостиной. Бежевый цвет также может появится в виде натурального дерева.
Нюдовый интерьер гостиной
3. Серый. Серо-пудровый интерьер часто встречается в скандинавском стиле: вместе эти оттенки выглядят довольно строго и минималистично, но при этом совсем не скучно.
Интерьер в серо-пудровой гамме
4. Голубой. Нюдовый и небесно-голубой – очень свежее и оригинальное решение: такой интерьер выглядит довольно ярко сам по себе. Особенно интересно он смотрится на кухне или в столовой.
Сочетание нюдового и голубого в гостиной
5. Зеленый. К пастельно-розовому лучше подобрать такой же разбеленный оттенок зеленого – например, фисташковый или мятный. Это сочетание отлично вписывается в интерьер, где много комнатных растений: природные оттенки и живая зелень создают атмосферу цветущего весеннего сада, которая вдохновляет и поднимает настроение.
Сочетание нюдового и голубого в гостиной
Спальня в пудрово-зеленой гамме
Сочетание пудровой мебели и текстиля в мятном цвете
6. Фуксия. Розовый+розовый – вовсе не скучно, если один из оттенков – припыленный пастельный, а другой – насыщенный и яркий. Однако стоить помнить о гармонии: пусть нюдовый станет фоном, а фуксия – только небольшим точечным акцентом, иначе интерьер будет казаться перегруженным.
Нюдовые стены и кресло цвета фуксии
Интерьер с сочетанием пудрового и ярко-розового цвета
Интерьер в различных розовых оттенках
7. Желтый. Лимонный оттенок прекрасно гармонирует с пастельно-розовым: получается сочный, позитивный и яркий интерьер. Такое сочетание отлично подойдет для детской комнаты или творческой мастерской: оно придаст вдохновения и сил.
Сочетание пудрового и лимонного в интерьере
Пастельные оттенки в детской комнате
Гостиная в нюдовых тонах с желтым акцентом
8. Синий. Нюдовый разбавит сдержанность темно-синего цвета, а также других его насыщенных вариантов (например, бирюзового или черничного). Такая пара особенно интересно смотрится в ванной комнате: вкрапления пастельно-розового на синем фоне создают идеальную атмосферу для релакса.
Ванная в пудрово-синих тонах
Сочетание пудрового и синего в интерьере
9. Черный. На пастельно-розовом фоне черные акценты выглядят строго и лаконично, поэтому такое сочетание отлично подходит для интерьеров в стиле минимализм, а также помещений, где важно, чтобы ничто не мешало сосредоточиться – например, кабинета, рабочей зоны или библиотеки.
Пудровый интерьер с черными ацентами
Best bed bug mattress covers: How do they work?
A bed bug mattress cover can help prevent and treat bed bug infestations by tightly sealing a mattress.
In this article, we explore whether bed bug mattress covers work to prevent infestations. We also provide a list of some of the best bed bug mattress covers available on the market.
Bed bug prevention is not always possible, but people can use risk management strategies to minimize infestations.
The key to limiting the effects of bed bugs is to detect them in the mattress as early as possible. Early detection allows for:
- reducing the risk of spreading
- controlling the infestation
- lowering the risk of bites
The detection of bed bugs can be challenging. Research has shown that although trained dogs can detect bed bugs in a controlled environment, their success rate in a real world setting is low.
Other options include two types of bed bug-monitoring devices: active and passive. Active traps have various attractants, such as heat, carbon dioxide, and other chemicals. Passive traps do not have attractants, but they act as a shelter for bed bugs. So far, tests with passive traps have demonstrated that they are not effective .
To minimize infestation risks, people can learn how to recognize signs of bed bugs while traveling.
In student accommodation and other shared or temporary lodging, using external bedding and linen can help reduce the likelihood of a bed bug infestation.
Bed bug mattress covers or encasements provide fewer hiding spots for bed bugs. Their white color makes it easier to detect bed bugs. Also, if a person spots bed bugs on a mattress cover, they do not need to discard the whole mattress.
Manufacturers of bed bug mattress covers also use a membrane that is resistant to bed bugs. The bugs can neither penetrate nor bite through the material of the membrane.
People can use bed bug mattress covers to encase an infested mattress completely or minimize the risk of a mattress becoming infested.
Encasing an infested mattress causes the bed bugs to die of starvation over time. Bed bugs can survive up to 6 months without feeding at 22°C. Therefore, the encasement must remain in place for longer than 6 months.
The bed bug mattress covers that people use to minimize infestations may still become infested. In these situations, people can remove the infested bed bug mattress cover and sanitize it with hot wash and hot dry cycles. These harsh sanitation methods will not compromise the integrity of the mattress cover.
After sanitizing and drying the bed bug mattress cover, the user must put it back on the mattress immediately.
Below, we look at five of the best bed bug mattress covers that people can purchase.
Please note that the writer of this article has not tried these covers. All product information is purely research-based.
SafeRest Premium Zippered Mattress Encasement
This hypoallergenic and waterproof mattress cover is designed for bed bug prevention.
The micro-zipper closes the entire way to ensure that there are no small gaps that bed bugs can enter. There is also a Velcro flap over the end zipper to create a complete seal.
This product meets the Oeko-Tex Standard 100, meaning that it has undergone testing for harmful substances.
SureGuard Box Spring Encasement
This waterproof mattress cover contains a super fine zipper, using Invisi-Zip and SureSeal technology to encase the mattress completely and seal it off from bed bug infestation.
Bed bugs are unable to enter the mattress or escape an infested mattress.
The company claim that it is suitable for people who have allergies, eczema, or asthma.
This mattress encasement is simple to install and clean.
Utopia Bedding Premium Mattress Encasement
This product is a waterproof zippered encasement that has Oeko-Tex Standard 100 certification. It is bed bug- and dust mite-proof.
The zippered cover encloses the mattress so that bed bugs living in bed rails, carpets, luggage, or other items cannot enter.
The zip guard ensures that the zipper tightly and completely seals the mattress.
CleanRest Mattress Encasement
This product has a Zip-N-Click patented self-locking zipper enclosure. It snaps shut to stop bed bugs from infesting the mattress. The patented zipper also prevents accidental openings.
The company claim that this product allows for a cooler and dryer sleep. They also state that this zipper technology is easier to use and more secure than Velcro flaps.
The mattress encasement comes with a 5-year warranty.
Protect-A-Bed AllerZip Smooth Encasement
This product keeps the mattress clean and bed bug-proof.
It has a patented BugLock Secure Seal, which is a three-sided zipper that prevents bed bugs from entering or escaping the mattress.
The mattress cover has Oeko-Tex Standard 100 certification, and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have classified it as a class 1 medical device.
Looking for Signs of Bed Bugs
A more accurate way to identify a possible infestation is to look for physical signs of bed bugs. When cleaning, changing bedding, or staying away from home, look for:
- Rusty or reddish stains on bed sheets or mattresses caused by bed bugs being crushed.
- Dark spots (about this size: •), which are bed bug excrement and may bleed on the fabric like a marker would.
- Eggs and eggshells, which are tiny (about 1mm) and pale yellow skins that nymphs shed as they grow larger.
- Live bed bugs.
‘Rust’ Assistant Director Admits He ‘Should Have Checked’ Gun Handed to Alec Baldwin, But Didn’t
Oct. 23 photo of Bonanza Creek Ranch in Santa Fe, N.M., where actor Alec Baldwin pulled the trigger on a prop gun while filming 'Rust' and unwittingly killed a cinematographer and injured a director.
The assistant director who handed Alec Baldwin the loaded Colt revolver that killed cinematographer Halyna Hutchins on the set of Rust last week purportedly told investigators “he should have checked” all the chambers of the deadly firearm carefully before declaring it a “cold gun” — but failed to do so.
In a new interview outlined in search warrant paperwork released Wednesday by the Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Department, Halls described the expected safety protocols for the movie’s firearms and what led up to the deadly lapse last Thursday.
“I check the barrel for obstructions, most of the time there’s no live fire,” Halls told a detective. He said the production’s armorer, Hannah Gutierrez-Reed, also typically would walk him through a visual inspection.
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“She opens the hatch and spins the drum, and I say ‘cold gun’ on set,” Halls said, according to the affidavit.
Halls admitted that on the day of the deadly discharge, Gutierrez-Reed showed him the weapon before rehearsals resumed, but “he could only remember seeing three rounds,” the paperwork states.
“He advised he should have checked all of them, but didn’t, and couldn’t recall if [Gutierrez-Reed] spun the drum,” Detective Alexandria Hancock wrote.
Gutierrez-Reed, 24, also spoke to investigators and claimed she checked the dummy rounds loaded in the revolver the morning of the fatal shooting and “ensured they were not ‘hot’ rounds,” the affidavit says. She said the gun, described by authorities as an F.LLI Pietta 45 Long Colt revolver, was locked in a safe in the prop truck during the lunch break and later retrieved by the production’s 24-year-old prop master, Sarah Zachry.
When investigators asked Gutierrez-Reed how a live bullet could have found its way into the gun, “Hannah responded no live ammo is ever kept on set,” the affidavit states.
Halls told investigators that after the shooting, Gutierrez-Reed opened the gun in front of him to reveal at least four dummy casings with holes drilled in their sides and one round without the telltale hole that “did not have the ‘cap’ on it and was just a casing,” the paperwork reveals.
At a press conference on Wednesday, Santa Fe County Sheriff Adan Mendoza said a “lead projectile” was recovered from the shoulder of Rust director Joel Souza, who had been standing behind Hutchins when she was shot in the chest.
“I think there was some complacency on this set,” Mendoza told reporters, saying it was still too soon to discuss possible criminal charges.
Asked about reports that one or more crew members had used Baldwin’s “hero” revolver for “target practice” either on or off the set, Mendoza declined to say if his investigators had heard anything similar in witness interviews.
“We are aware of those statements, and we are investigating whether or not that is true or isn’t true. I would encourage anyone with any information about any target practicing or any firearm that was discharged away from the movie set or for practice or for whatever reason to contact the sheriff’s office,” he said.
Mendoza said searches of the set turned up “approximately 500 rounds of ammunition” described as a mix of blanks, dummy, and what might be more live rounds. “We have recovered what we believe to be possible, additional live rounds on set,” he said Wednesday.
“All options are on the table at this point,” District Attorney Mary Carmack-Altwies said when asked who might face charges in the case. “No one has been ruled out at this point.”
Last Thursday’s deadly shooting happened shortly before 2 p.m. local time during a rehearsal for the 1880s-set Western, in which Baldwin portrays the outlaw grandfather of a 13-year-old boy who accidentally kills someone.
For the scene, Baldwin was sitting in a wooden pew of a tiny church at the Bonanza Creek Ranch in Santa Fe, practicing a “cross draw,” in which he pulled the gun from its holster and pointed it toward the camera lens, Souza told investigators.
According to a prior search warrant affidavit, Halls “grabbed” the loaded gun from a rolling cart set up “outside of the structure due to Covid-19 restrictions” and handed it to Baldwin as he yelled “Cold gun,” a term indicating the firearm did not contain any blanks or bullets and was safe to use for the indoor rehearsal.
Camera operator Reid Russell told detectives the afternoon shoot had pressed ahead even after “about six” members of the film’s union camera crew had walked out that morning amid complaints of mistreatment on the low-budget project.
Souza told investigators the day was taking longer than expected because they only had one camera to do the filming. Shortly before Baldwin accidentally fired the bullet that killed Hutchins, the crew had to move the single camera to a new angle because the outside light was casting a shadow, Russell told investigators, according to the search warrant.
When Baldwin rehearsed the new angle and pulled the trigger, a loud bang echoed through the structure. After the blast, Russell noticed Souza was bleeding and heard Hutchins say she couldn’t feel her legs, he said.
Crew member Serge Svetnoy wrote in an emotional Facebook post that he was standing shoulder-to-shoulder with Hutchins when she was shot. “I was holding her in my arms while she was dying. Her blood was on my hands,” he recalled, placing blame for the deadly incident on the producers who hired a young, relatively inexperienced armorer for such a gun-heavy production.
“To save a dime sometimes, you hire people who are not fully qualified for the complicated and dangerous job, and you risk the lives of the other people who are close, and your lives as well,” he wrote. “I understand that you always fight for the budget, but you cannot allow this to happen. There should always be at least one professional in each department who knows the job. It is an absolute must to avoid such a tragedy, like the tragedy with Halyna.”
After the shooting, Hutchins, a 42-year-old mother of a nine-year-old son, was airlifted to a hospital in Albuquerque, where she died. Souza, 48, was rushed to a hospital in Santa Fe, where he was treated and released.
“I am gutted by the loss of my friend and colleague, Halyna. She was kind, vibrant, incredibly talented, fought for every inch, and always pushed me to be better,” Souza said in a statement.
“There are no words to convey my shock and sadness regarding the tragic accident that took the life of Halyna Hutchins, a wife, mother, and deeply admired colleague of ours,” Baldwin tweeted Friday morning. “I’m fully cooperating with the police investigation to address how this tragedy occurred and I am in touch with her husband, offering my support to him and his family. My heart is broken for her husband, their son, and all who knew and loved Halyna.”
Halls has not responded to requests for comment from Rolling Stone or spoken publicly about the incident. He previously was fired from the set of the movie Freedom’s Path in 2019 over the unexpected discharge of gun, the film’s producers say.
This still felt more like a nascent future trend than an established presence at this year’s show, the somewhat sparse “SEMA Electrified” section notwithstanding. But with the wealth of high-profile EV pickups being rolled out by the automakers this year, electricity is certainly in the air, and we know the aftermarket won’t be far behind.
Indeed, GMC’s booth was packed exclusively with variants of its new Hummer EV, and Ford’s F-150 Lightning EV pickup was front and center in their section. But classic rides generally steal the show at SEMA, and sure enough, a gorgeously-restyled electric 1978 F-100 ended up being the star of Ford’s booth.
Dubbed the “Eluminator,” the classic truck is running a version of Ford’s new EV crate powertrain, a pair of electric motors putting out a combined 480 horsepower and 634 pound-feet of torque. Old-Ford-friendly EV propulsion will likely be a game-changer for the restoration industry, and we’re expecting to see Eluminators in both cars and trucks at next year’s show.
Electric power in motorsports was another emerging theme this year, and not just in that Ganassi-built Hummer. EV innovator Hypercraft partnered with off-road race truck chassis builder Geiser Brothers to produce a 1,600-hp electric trophy-truck prototype intended to compete on the desert race circuit against conventionally-fueled rivals.
Although the truck won’t make its production debut until February 2022 and no race schedule for it has been formally announced, efforts like this one offer an intriguing glimpse into a potential EV-powered motorsports future.
Design Drives Growth at Lava Textiles
After nearly two years of pandemic-related challenges, Lava Textiles has its eyes focused on the road ahead and the many opportunities for growth that appear on the horizon.
Granted, many obstacles remain before business returns to a more typical footing. Despite the uncertainty, this nearly century-old ticking manufacturer is taking several ambitious steps to strengthen its position as a leading provider of high-quality knitted fabrics for mattresses, pillows and toppers.
For starters, Lava USA, Lava Textiles’ U.S. subsidiary, has begun construction on a 5,000-square-foot showroom set to open in 2022 at its headquarters in York, South Carolina. In early 2022, Lava also will add knitting capacity and expand finishing operations at its plant in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico, where production started last summer. Earlier this year, the company added eight knitting machines in Mexico, four machines in Bogor, Indonesia, and two at its headquarters in Wielsbeke, Belgium, bringing its total number of knitting machines worldwide to 172. The company also has five finishing lines up and running globally.
“Growth in the international market is very important to today’s business,” says Johan Vanwelden, who serves as co-owner and co-chief executive officer of Lava Textiles, along with his son Lucas Vanwelden, who joined the company in 2019. “Having a global presence enables us to offer quicker delivery and serve more customers in emerging markets worldwide. It also has enhanced our ability to expand in existing markets, by giving us alternate sources of product when demand exceeds supply.”
Lava specializes in high-quality knitted fabrics for sleep products with unique, proprietary design twists. Its production process starts with the selection of top-quality yarns, Vanwelden says. These yarns are processed using circular jacquard knitting machines. Once knitted, the fabrics are finished in-house, and, at the end of the production process, “every inch of textile is duly subjected to stringent quality control,” he says.
Deep roots and a global reach
Founded in 1925 by the Lambrecht and Vanwelden families as a producer of knitted undergarments, Lava specialized in knitted fashion fabrics and garments until 1997, when a third generation of the Vanwelden family — Johan and his cousin Marc Vanwelden — became co-owners. At that time, the company began transitioning its business away from the highly competitive world of fashion and into a new arena with more potential for growth: bedding. By 2004, Lava had exited fashion to concentrate solely on the sleep market.
“As the fashion business moved more and more to low-cost producers in southern Europe and Asia, we knew we needed to adjust our business model,” Johan Vanwelden says. “We saw an opportunity to apply our skills and expertise in knitted fabrics to bedding, since most producers back then only made wovens.”
While it took some time to establish relationships in the new sector, Lava’s business steadily grew in its home market of Belgium and neighboring European markets. In 2000, the company began working with a distributor in the U.S. market and, in 2006, it established its own U.S. sales operation. The following year, Lava opened its first U.S. production facility in York. Today, after several rounds of expansions, the facility totals more than 150,000 square feet and employs 130 people.
To support growth in European markets, Lava opened a production facility in Oradea, Romania, in 2011. It expanded the facility in 2014 and 2017, and another expansion is planned for 2022.
In 2018, Lava added a production facility in Bogor, to support its customers in Asia. Following an expansion of that facility in early 2021, the plant now handles both knitting and finishing operations, providing the same level of quality and service as Lava’s other facilities, Vanwelden says.
The company also has added lamination capacity at several plants, as well as new slitting capacity for fabric rolls up to 39 inches in diameter.
“We design all of our facilities to produce the same level of quality across the board,” he says. “We use the same types of machines, raw materials and procedures so that the end product is the same no matter where it is produced.”
Today, the United States and Canada account for roughly half of Lava’s total business. Europe, South America and Southeast Asia are the company’s other three core markets.
“We have had growth every year since we transitioned to mattress ticking in 1997,” Vanwelden says. “The pandemic has made it challenging to support this growth, with limited traveling possibilities for management and technicians, and that has delayed some of our projects. But we are very optimistic about our prospects going forward.”
Recognizing the key role that service plays in its success, Lava built a new warehouse in York in 2018 with an automated storage and retrieval system. A major investment, the warehouse enables Lava to provide customers with real-time inventory data while improving efficiency and space utilization. The system also reduces both injuries to employees and defects in finished goods because fewer hands touch products.
“Even though the U.S. is a volume market, our customers’ business is still very diverse,” Vanwelden says. “That means that a typical order involves pulling a variety of fabrics off the shelf for loading and shipment. With this new automated system, our ability to handle this task is much faster and more accurate, and potential damage is minimized.”
As part of its business model, Lava offers the same line of fabrics in each of its markets. All the designs originate at its design studio in Wielsbeke, led by Vanwelden’s wife, Sylvie Vandenameele, and her team of seven designers. The team also works closely with Johan Vanwelden, who handles the technical side of many product development projects.
“We draw our inspiration from fashion, architecture, interior design, art and even travel abroad,” Vandenameele says. “We use the inspiration to compile unique mood boards that we then choose as a guide for our new collections. Our designers are motivated every day to perfect each design and to constantly bring each design to a higher level. At Lava, a design is approved only if it is entirely correct from a technical and aesthetic point of view.”
The company, Vanwelden says, has developed many of its own knitting techniques. Lava has more than a dozen patents on proprietary knitting techniques. “We also have developed some of our machines together with our suppliers,” Vanwelden says. “That keeps us a little ahead in terms of technology.”
The team in Belgium works closely with Ann Weaver, vice president of sales and marketing for Lava USA, and her group in the United States to stay on top of the latest trends in the market; however, all of Lava’s designs are created by the design team in Wielsbeke.
“This was a very conscious choice,” Vanwelden says. “European design often is a step ahead of the U.S. and conducting all of our design efforts here in Belgium enables us to create a consistent and distinct aesthetic, which our customers appreciate.”
The approach also helps Lava save money on product development because it doesn’t need to fund and support product teams in more than one location.
In developing its fabrics, Lava consults with customers to determine the elements they want to enhance in their mattresses.
“It could be through color, a design idea or a special need they have for their particular clientele,” Vanwelden says. “In most cases, they have found exactly what they want from our vast design library or our latest introductions or finishes. Some have their own ideas and would like designs slightly changed to meet the needs of their unique customer base.”
“Our design team is always ready to listen and work with customers to achieve exactly what they are looking for,” he adds.
Lava’s culture encourages its employees to “work closely in the care of our customers,” Vanwelden says. “It can be through design ideas, quality, technical innovation or researching trends that are up and coming,” he explains. “Being family owned, we want our employees and customers to feel a part of the Lava team. They are important to us, and we try to keep them informed on the many aspects of what is happening within Lava.”
To make shopping easier for customers when travel still is limited by the pandemic, Lava developed a virtual showroom application that enables its sales representatives to review the company’s newest fabric panels with the customer. In the physical world, Lava is known for its showroom displays featuring large flip-through racks that showcase the latest designs in its line.
“Coming from the world of fashion, we introduced this idea when we began showing at fabric fairs,” Vanwelden says. “It made us stand out at a time when most companies were only showing small books of new fabrics to their customers, even at shows.”
As an early proponent of knitted fabrics for mattresses and other sleep products, Lava also was a step ahead of many competitors when the boxed bed market took off and demand for wovens, which were less suitable for such applications, began to wane.
“With our well-established knitting capabilities and designs, we were easily able to transition into fabrics for boxed bed applications,” Vanwelden says. “Knitted fabric is more elastic than woven fabric and thus fits better … so it was the perfect match for this new way of packaging and shipping mattresses.”
As boxed beds have gained steam, Lava has seen more interest in knitted border fabrics. “Knitted fabrics previously had been a small part of border business but, with boxed beds, they have become a key design element,” he says.
Vanwelden adds that when shopping, consumers’ first impression of a mattress generally is formed by the fabric. “The cover — especially the border — is the first thing that strikes a shopper’s eyes, and often sets the stage for a sale,” he says.
Lava’s current bestsellers include its High Definition and patented Luxe fabrics, as well as its Elas collection.
“The High Definition (line) has an ultra-fine character with an incredibly soft touch,” Vanwelden says. “It has typically been used for the finest lingerie.”
Lava’s Luxe is “a unique fabric that is softer and more appealing than standard double-knit designs,” he says. “The luxurious look is created using different colors in specific areas of volume, hence its name.”
The company developed the Elas line to provide extra elasticity and an easy application on mattresses. With its “beautiful volume and light weight,” this fabric also provides customers with an especially good price point, he says.
Lava sees increased demand for fabrics constructed of specialty yarns with cooling or eco-friendly properties. In Europe, the company offers several finishes with reported antibacterial and virus reduction properties, and ViroClean is one of the latest.
The company’s trend collection for the 2021-22 season is Well Being, with four themes: Relax, Move, Indulge and Enjoy.
“Our focus for this collection is to connect to the mindset of well-being,” Vanwelden says. “Due to the current worldwide situation, the primary goal of consumers is the balance between their minds, bodies and souls. The importance of a restful evening routine, a good night of sleep and recovery became top priority. The most basic act of this self-care revival can be linked to our clients’ beds.”
The collection emphasizes cooling and specialty finishes. It also features seven new colors linked “to the current storyline of people spending more time at home,” Vanwelden says.
With regards to color trends, Lava sees strong interest in blues and grays, along with subtle pops of bright accents, and some renewed demand for beiges and taupes.
Clean white tones with interesting touches of texture or pattern also remain a staple of Lava designs.
“Clients are balancing the warm tones of neutrals with a contrasting mood, such as blues, greens and terracotta shades like our new colors, camel and rust,” Vanwelden says. “We try to keep our designs modest but interesting. After all, we don’t want them to shout, since they are meant to work together with the mattress and the pillow to create the best environment for quality sleep.” •