Benjamin Moore’s anticipated Color of the Year 2022 reveal is right around the corner! It is only fitting to revisit the colors that were top standouts in previous years. As well as share predictions on trends that might influence this years’ Color of the Year as well as spark inspiration for new design ideas.
Color of the Year is a beloved tradition. It has introduced consumers to beautiful and unique colors through the latest design trends. Last years’ Color of the Year, Aegean Teal 2136-40 was a greyish green. It evoked tranquility and conjured up serene vibes in any home, making it stand out amongst previous years’ picks as a bold choice. The year prior Benjamin Moore chose the soft and subtle, First Light 2102-70. This blush color made for a perfect washroom or nursery. The shades chosen in the past have all been beautiful and special in their own right and this years’ definitely will not disappoint.
With so many style trends and design inspiration pulling from unlikely places, this year’s color can be anything! In hopes for a positive year, the preference could be something bright and eye-catching, and mood-lifting. Buttercup 2154-30 is sure to light up any room with its inviting and glowing color. Windsor Green CW-505 is a color we have seen popping up on kitchen cabinets. Its deep, rich color is also perfect for a den or master bedroom. It’s definitely proven to be a color that people have been gravitating towards and one that won’t be going out of style anytime soon.
The color of the paint you choose to use in your house plays a large role in your mood. It seems fitting that last years’ color was calming to people after the year everyone had. It would also make sense if this years’ choice is a source of inspiration and a bright spot in a dark time. Not able to decide? Our professional design team is here to help. You can schedule a virtual or in-home consultation.
Benjamin Moore’s Color of the Year is being released on October 13th. What color would you like to see as this year’s Color of the Year? Where do you pull inspiration from when looking for colors?