It might seem premature, but early spring (aka: Right now!) is the prime time to start placing orders for outdoor furniture. Often, bigger outdoor pieces can have a longer shipping lead time, so in order to have ample time to design your outdoor space or conversation set in time to actually use it when warm weather rolls around.
Shopping for outdoor furniture Wholesale is a different game than shopping for indoor furniture–you end up needing less, but it also ends up being more important for it to be from the same set or collection, and you’ll have a whole different set of wear and tear considerations than you do with indoor picks. To help you navigate the journey to finding the best outdoor furniture items for your lifestyle, aesthetic, budget, and climate.
One of the first things to do when you start your outdoor furniture search is to think critically about the climate you live in. What is the cycle of the seasons like? Do you experience extremes, or more mild and gradual shifts? Are you doing to need to have storage plans for the winter or will you feel comfortable leaving your outdoor furniture outside year-round? What kinds of potential natural disasters (flooding or hurricanes in the South, blizzards in New England, tornadoes in the Midwest, etc.) might you need to have a storage plan for? The answers to all of these questions will factor in as you make your selections.
Once you’ve taken climate factors into consideration, who can decide if you want heavy outdoor furniture that will stay put in place regardless even when winds pick up, or would you prefer lighter wicker or rattan furniture that you can easily bring in when the weather turns stormy? If you live in a warm area, you may be planning to leave your outdoor furniture outside year-round; if you live in a place where the seasons are more defined, you’ll probably need to plan to store at least some of it during the winter.
On a less grand scale, different climates have different sets of everyday maintenance factors, especially when it comes to off-season considerations. For example, in the Northeast, buyers will have a different set of considerations than arid climates like California, Arizona, and Texas; while buyers in places like Florida and Carolinas have another set. That said, most climates will come with leaf-fall, bird droppings, and the potential for unexpected precipitation or extreme high and low temperatures, so prepare for those factors to be a piece of the puzzle as you work to maintain your outdoor furnishings.
You’re going to be happiest with your outdoor furniture if it reflects your personal style and acts as a complement to the style you’ve cultivated with your interior design. Try to tie in the style of your interior space with the outdoor by adding decorative elements in the same theme.
You can tie in the visual themes through planters, garden stools, patterned or colored outdoor cushions, umbrellas, and lanterns. These details add to overall look of your garden, and they free you up to choose simpler silhouettes if want, since the embellishments act as your eye-catching style element.
Additionally, it helps to look at the big picture of your plant choices and your home’s style. If you generally gravitate towards Industrial-style decor, outdoor furniture in darker colors and crafted with metal frames and visible hardware is going to make more sense than coastal wicker and rattan.
We also offer garden rope sofa set for sale, Welcome to consult.