Consumers are Changing. We Need to Change Faster.
TRIO Designs Communities Where People Can Thrive
Our Philosophy is Simple —
We Design Communities Where People Can Thrive
2020 marked a transformative year that reshaped the values and priorities of Americans in profound ways. A staggering 68% of homebuyers now emphasize safety and security above all else, recognizing the home as their primary sanctuary, according to recent studies. This sentiment resonates with the broader shift in perception, where 93% of Americans now associate their homes with safety, followed closely by comfort and relaxation. Beyond personal reflections, the pandemic has ignited a collective desire for change, with 54% of individuals aspiring to learn from this crisis and catalyze positive transformations, both in their individual lives and communities.
The study also highlights the strengthening of social bonds, with 40% feeling a deeper connection to their local communities and 39% experiencing heightened closeness with friends and family. As a result, these adapted behaviors and values are birthing new norms, with 49% of consumers demonstrating a willingness to invest in products that prioritize high-quality assurances and verifiable safety standards, reflecting a society that is increasingly focused on safeguarding what matters most.
“Because sustainability matters, wellness matters, neuroscience matters, beauty matters.”
Now more than ever before, design matters. Taking these consumer behaviors into careful consideration, our transformative design goes beyond walls – it’s a way of being. It’s the way a space makes you feel. It’s how we will connect, find comfort, and enhance our lives.
Biological Connection to Design
Creating spaces that positively impact our mental and physical health, in addition to being aesthetically pleasing and functional, is part of a growing interior design practice.
WHAT IS NEUROAESTHETICS?
Incorporating natural elements such as sunlight and greenery into spaces to promote mental and physical well-being. Natural materials make people comfortable.
Visual fractals, or scaled, self-similar patterns, in the environment can mitigate physical stress and may even have a healing effect.
Moderate visual complexity is optimal and keeps stress levels in check. While complexity can add interest and depth, it’s crucial to maintain a sense of harmony and avoid overwhelming the space.
There is scientific evidence supporting the idea that colors can have a profound impact on our mental health and well-being. Colors are a form of nonverbal communication.
The subliminal brain is responsible for creating visual hierarchy among the elements of a creation and has an effect on our behavior with or without our knowledge.