Lifestyle

5 Must-See Photos of Pretty in Pink Spaces

This sweet and whimsical hue isn't going anywhere

Whether you spend hours scrolling through Instagram posts or you love pinning photos on Pinterest, there's no way you haven't come accross Millennial Pink (also called Tumblr Pink or Scandi Pink) yet. It's that specific shade of pink—soft beige with just a hint of blush or a full-on peach-salmon hybrid—aptly named for being able to strike the perfect balance of serious and frivolous.

If you have been thinking about turning your home into a still from The Grand Budapest Hotel, we're here to help. We've put together a few spaces that completely embrace this shade of wide-eyed wonder and relaxation. Check them out below: 

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When it comes to decorating with color, you either go big or go home. Try creating a monochromatic aesthetic with matching furniture and accessories for a truly sophisticated space.

RL Tip: You can also add punches of navy to help the Millenial Pink pieces stand out even more.

Can you imagine having a long rose bath in this dainty T&B? Since it is such a versatile color, it can be quite easy to pair it with any kind of print. Try florals or paisley for a vintage touch.

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Aside from prints and cool-toned hues, Millennial Pink is perfect for pairing with metallics, too! Consider rose gold, copper, and bronze for a warm display that will never go out of style.

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If you aren't a huge fan of color but you want to add an unexpected punch, Millennial Pink is the way to go. It's trendy and eye-catching but still subdued enough to blend into your minimalist-inspired home.

RL Tip: Add it through statement pieces like the couch, drapes or an area rug. 

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Who says Millennial Pink can't look classy and grown-up? Sleek and simple furniture pieces combined with a clean layout will surely have your friends taking pictures of your home that are perfect for their curated feeds.

PHOTOS: eldecor.vn and Design Sponge (Main) | Bloglovin (1 and 4) | Flickr

This story originally appeared on Realliving.com.ph.

* Minor edits have been made by the Candymag.com editors.

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PRIMO.

First. Pixie dust and paper cuts – these are the first things Wendy knew about Peter Pan. Aurora first met Prince Philip when she was sixteen. Learning how to ride a bike was also a first while I was growing up, but you are probably the first of too many. The first collection of dust and stars; maybe Luna will try to ask, who was your first? I might answer and tell her that it was you.

The first of too many stars in the sky. You are the first of too many fallen leaves during fall – and you will be the most anticipated snowflake as winter comes. A dark path that you can’t see without any light, hence, you were once the moon and there are the stars that shine so bright at night. Are we too early? Or we just really want to be ahead of time? Even in a glimpse, I would like to see the two of us connect as if we can reach the sky. There are other parts of the heavens you have never saw and other oceans you haven’t laid your feet onto – but the constellations will always wait for you. Close your eyes, love, close your eyes. Start counting backward: 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. Count backward until you see the twinkling lights that will guide you to the right path. To the right satellite; to the right person. A first.

There are many firsts – first love, first heartbreak, first sport you played, the first thing you do in the morning, the first thing you remember about the person in front of you. There are a lot. It’s actually up to us how we will consider something as a first. So, Primo, you are already a first of too many.

Bea Alamis 2 hours ago

If you know me, and know me well, I am not the biggest fan of idyllic lifestyles. With a Type A personality, I act immediately upon whatever challenge that needs to be addressed. I actually enjoy keeping my mind preoccupied: doing university work in my favourite cafe then running errands around town, grocery shopping here, updating my accounts there, photocopying documents on the way down the street - all just in time before having a glass of champagne at the bar with my friends come evening.

And so, you could imagine my bewilderment when the next challenge to be faced was an extensive self-quarantine protocol. I didn’t know what to do when my greatest responsibility in this situation was to do nothing at all. My first few attempts to combat my consternation were very much rooted in distraction and imagination. My distractions involved conducting research, writing songs, calling family and friends, filming videos, and eating chocolate! My imaginations and fantasies were centred on travelling, shopping, even clubbing (which I rarely do) for when they find a cure to COVID-19. I did anything and everything that could be considered constructive in order to pass the time, mainly hoping I could just undertake the basic human necessities to survive - that is, eat and sleep the day through - until the next day comes, until the world is closer to becoming a better place, until quarantine ends, until my flight follows through, until I see my family and friends again.

Days in self-isolation and suspended flights turned to weeks and turned to months. By the third extension here in Spain where I study Fashion Business, I had to tell myself this shall be my new normal now, that I was blessed to be healthy, that I was tired of merely existing and missed what it was like to actually live - even if just within four walls. Little by little, I began to find significance in the simple occurrences of the day: the soft glare of the rising sun beaming golden streaks through my bedroom window upon waking up, the fragrance of freshly washed bed sheets that I had painstakingly hung to fit a relatively small clothes rack without crumpling them, the crunch and tanginess of warm toasted bread topped with raspberry marmalade, the buzzing sound of a phone call from home just waiting to be answered, to the caress of a fuzzy sweater to keep warm at night. I realised, “What pleasures to be enjoyed in the pause of slow living!” Through this continued pause, which I loathed at first, I began to appreciate each moment of the day rather than wish it would pass more swiftly, moments I had overlooked so often before the lockdown. I started to find that the challenge of self-isolation was never to pause both the regular routines of life as well as the positive emotions that came with these - as initially, I thought it meant to pause all happiness, so as to withstand a time of endurance in hopes for a better tomorrow, much like a form of delaying gratification. Life is just too fragile these days to delay gratification any further.

Life has paused, but it has not stopped. Believe that like any punctuation mark in a sentence, the pause will provide the right timing of things to take place. Till then, let us not waste our time waiting. Instead, we could be in the moment, seek substance in simplicity (that is, in what we already have), And enjoy the pleasure in pause. “Practice the Pause. When in doubt, pause. When angry, pause. When tired, pause. When stressed, pause. And when you pause, pray.”

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