The intricate relationship between the decor of a particular place (the arrangement of objects, the colours, the design patterns, the symmetry, the hue, the lighting, etc.) and the psychological mood of a person whose senses (primarily vision and smell, though touch too, but rather remotely) have been very profoundly exposed to the given arrangement and design becomes very fascinating for experts in the wake of the increasing demand for interior decor. There is a clear correlation between human psychological state and the visual representations of the body’s senses. Is this a brand-new occurrence in the human brain? Or is it something the human brain picked up as a result of the boredom and tedium of life after a mechanised society?

Perhaps by looking back through the lens of history, we can determine how it actually operates, what the situation was in the past, and whether this is simply a relatively recent phenomena. One can spot a recurring pattern by studying the history of art and architecture, specifically, all across the world. And in this similarity in the pattern, one can see a shared appreciation for designs, both in art and architecture, to the point where the two are occasionally hard to distinguish from one another.

To support the aforementioned finding, we may readily draw the conclusion that the human mind has an innate predisposition for aesthetics, designs, art, and architecture. Last but not least, we might draw the conclusion that the human psychology is built to enjoy complexity (of patterns, designs, and combinations).

As it always has been, the Home Decor with beauty and design is here to stay.