Many think that the only way to make a home cosy is by adding exorbitant furniture, through technical lighting and through Zen garden effect with Koi fishes. We personally think this adds a bit much to your home’s bliss, but they are definitely not stand-alone. There are alternative ways to make sure that your home is what you dreamt it to be, minus the stellar cost.

Here is a short rundown on the techniques that you can adapt to make homes cosy at a budget:

  1. Positive Vibes.

Some people believe in self-prophecy and strive to start the day right with the right attitude towards life by establishing good vibes early on. In other words, whatever you start with at daybreak will most likely go through the whole day. So fill your homes with positive vibes by introducing pleasant objects such as indoor plants in Delhi early on and see the rest of your day blossom like wild carnations (yes, this was pun intended)!

Speaking about home plant splurging, plant decorations can transform any room in the house. They bring life, add colour, and freshness in the air into an indoor space. It is important to keep in mind the location and growth rate of the plant, as well as the containers they require and whether they will be displayed in a collective or set up individually.

Things to keep in mind – All plants require some sunlight in order to survive and thrive – how much or how little depends on the species of plant. Determine the areas in the home where they will be kept. ‘How much sun does that spot receive?’ This is a frequently asked question. Do not put a plant in an area that gets more or less sunlight than it requires. Also, Some plants grow quicker than others.

Be sure to research the speed at which these plants mature. Before you know it, you could have a plant that does not fit in the place where you intended. This will ultimately defeat the interior design of the home.

Pay attention to the watering requirements. Some need to be watered more often or in greater quantities.

  1. Smile.

The universal language spreads positivity. Smiling even when everything else around tells you to frown is life’s strongest healer. With each smile, facial muscles eases on and most of the other things that you have to turn bright despite a gloomy start. This translates into people feeling good with you: people including your very own husband or kid or household help who are waiting in your home.

This stimulates release of the “happy hormone” or endorphins. When you are happy, there’s a huge chance that all the rest in your home are happy too. The old adage says, “Whatever goes around, comes around.” So start the day with a bright smile, and if you need help, you can put up motivational posters or funny posters around your house. That way you can spread happiness to every member of your family.

  1. Spiritual Health.

It pays to be in touch with your spirituality. It is said that humans are made of three important facets: body, soul and spirit. For the body to be efficient, you have to be wholly healthy. Means, you should be healthy physically, emotionally and physically. The three coexist, therefore, one unhealthy instance for any of them results in the whole being unhealthy. However, the hardest to achieve is spiritual health. Many life’s issues spring from an unhealthy spiritual outlook in life.

You can add spiritually uplifting items and decor objects that bring a sense of calm and peace in your mind as soon as you see them. For example, you can add a splurge of bright but minimalist decor pieces that promote the way of Zen life. Many people who are conscious about their spiritual health also like to experiment with relaxing music playing from speakers all around the house to create a calm and relaxing ambience.

Whatever you make of your home is your choice. No other person has a say. Think of yourself as being in control of your future and happiness. So, early on, make sure to establish health in the home by starting to look into yourself. Before others ever see, look first and see if there is anything that needs to be addressed. More often than not, physically perceivable situations in the home often start with invisible realities that remain uncheck even the strongest prompting.

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