The purchases of the week in the Spanish decoration stores that are sweeping Instagram (and you need to sign up now)

We start the new year with a good list of resolutions for our home. In 2022 we are going to adapt deco trends to our real needs, we are going to be more sustainable, we are going to make the rooms in our house look bigger based on tricks that work (without reform or large budgets) and we are going to bet heavily on Spanish design. Yeah like fashion the interior design of our country has much good to offer us, and nothing better than dedicating our first purchases of the week of the year to a few deco brands ‘made in Spain’ that are already sweeping Instagram and have completely conquered us with their ideal furniture and ornaments.

The artisan work, the slow philosophy, the commitment to the local and the proximity manufacturing, the recycled pieces that take on a new life, the exclusive handmade designs, the sustainability, the warmth of the proposals, the care and pampering of each of the pieces … There are many Spanish decoration firms that work and create their furniture and ornaments following these premises, and we have proposed to discover them (and discover them) this year.

Beyond ‘mainstream’ firms already consolidated (from Zara Home to Sklum, Kave Home or Kenay) or the jewels that we can find in interior design classics such as Gastón and Daniela (founded at the end of the 19th century in Bilbao) or the Charterhouse of Seville, this time we have fallen in love with the crafts created with noble woods from sustainable forests of Decowood. Its ‘eco friendly’ pieces are of an exquisite design and all your friends will ask you about them.

Of the timeless and timeless pieces of Olive Nugget, which are inspired by the great design figures of the last century to design and manufacture furniture that endures over time endowed with its own meaning within environments.

From Calm Chechu, where Cecilia and Alejandro orchestrate the perfect work of a team of artisan hands that “make our furniture slowly, dialoguing with the materials, overcoming their resistance to allowing themselves to be transformed and letting the forms emerge.”

From Misterwils, a Sevillian workshop that is strongly committed to recycled wood and natural fibers, customizing its products in an artisanal and sustainable way to obtain warm pieces that tell stories and that make their own styles as diverse as wabi-sabi or the mid-century.

Or from Okkapi and its handmade furniture from wood recovered from pallets or wood from old Asturian granaries, from the demolition of houses or old premises. His philosophy? “We let the natural beauty of the material conform to the design.”

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