john Floor Lamps June 13th, 2018 - 04:06:04
If you think yourself a minimalist when it comes to designing your home having an arch floor lamp will be a perfect decision to make. A lamp like usually have a sleek and simple design having only a very narrow neck and a wider base to support itself. The most strategic way of placing a lamp like these is to put it in the corner. Not only will it fill up an empty space it will also light up a room in the best manner. Should you want to be a little decorative while maintaining simplicity you can also for arch floor lamps that have several heads to hold several bulbs. It will also light up a room brightly and you can just unscrew a bulb if you want a dimmer lighting.
Aside from rewiring the old floor lamp you should also make sure that the base is stable. Nowadays floor lamps have to meet UL standards where the bases are heavier so that it won`t easily tip over. However ages ago antique floor lamps do not have a standardized base that can`t easily be tipped over. Accidental tipping over of floor lamps can lead to unwanted fire accidents. That is why it is very important to check whether the antique floor lamp you plan to buy is safe in terms of its structure.
Of course there are many other kinds of antique floor lamps such as torchiere two light curved arm swing arm etc. Even the oldest and most dilapidated of these well built heirlooms can be brought back to life with some scrubbing sanding painting rewiring and sometimes soldering or welding.
Knowing the goal of the lighting determines where and just how you put it and perhaps just how much you pay to buy. Do you really need light in a corner for accent then think of a more ornate colorful shade? Do you want a soft light is a baby`s room or soft light in a conversational sitting area then consider a torchiere style with the shade turned upward. Needless to say for reading go for a floor lamp that allows two to three light bulbs with a shade turned down. Remember the room balance in all of this. You can use the placement to balance the area for those who have other tall large furniture pieces on an opposite wall.