CONSERVATORY

Uterum Intro - Svenskt Tenn

A cosy outdoor space means you can enjoy the garden and nature for a longer period of the year. Decorate your conservatory, balcony or orangery with comfortable furniture in natural materials, patterned fabrics, pillows, pots and lush vegetation. Here we have gathered tips and advice on how to furnish to create an inviting atmosphere.

Decorate your conservatory with comfortable furniture in natural materials, patterned fabrics, pillows, pots and lush vegetation. A cosy conservatory means you can enjoy the garden and nature for a longer period of the year.

FURNISHING YOUR CONSERVATORY, TERRACE OR BALCONY

You can never get too much inspiration when it comes to your outdoor areas. Decorate the area so it is not too exposed to weather and wind. Svenskt Tenn’s wicker furniture can be used when decorating if the outdoor area is glassed-in or protected by walls and a ceiling. The garden table with a granite tabletop is more durable and resistant.

By decorating with different natural materials you can create a cosy feeling in the outdoor area. This feeling is further enhanced when you soften it up with seat cushions, pillows and throws in beautiful, botanical prints. You can also be innovative with your décor and hang up fabrics or curtains on the walls of the conservatory to create a personal look. Add some candle lanterns in different colours and shapes, as they are both beautiful to look at and give a beautiful glow on balmy summer evenings.

Furnishings for the outdoor area can be anything from decorative details to beautiful furniture and in the spring, when the days are lighter, it’s great to start planning for the coming season’s outdoor area. On Svenskt Tenn’s inspiration pages you’ll find décor for your outdoor space in different styles. We have, among other things, gathered tips and advice on how you decorate to create an outdoor space with a Mediterranean feeling, or an outdoor space styled like our founder Estrid Ericson decorated the terrace at her summer house “Tolvekarna” on Tyresö outside Stockholm.