There is no denying that industrialists have some foundation and gratifying places. Interior designer Amber Kingsnorth says his company has designed residential, retail and commercial spaces in Vancouver and Victoria, including baby crocodile and Semperviva yoga in Kitsilano and Yale \"It says we have been here for a long time and we take root in this place,\" Kingsnorth said . \". Industrial furniture was originally created for factories, warehouses, and offices in the early 1900 s, often characterized by a combination of metals and wood. It can be seen as large public tables now found in cafes and restaurants, as well as metal bar stools, lighting in cages and medicine cabinets. In Vancouver, its main features are old neighborhoods like Gaines town and Iron Road Town, as well as cafes like 49 parallel Coffee Roasters ( Street and Street 13) However, although this style of furniture is still popular in its original form, it is undergoing a change. \"The excessive industrial look can get very dark and moody,\" says Kingsnorth . \". \"So we \'ve been trying to figure out how we can still feel nostalgic and comfortable, but also make it brighter. She said this was achieved in keeping the shape -- Because \"they are great\", they have stood the test of time -- But add colors and patterns to them. For Kingsnorth, a residential project recently completed in the Marpole neighborhood of Vancouver, she added industrial stools to her elegant kitchen design to prevent it from feeling \"too stuffy\" and using industry Shovel the shade with Edison bulb) Make it fun with bright yellow. \"This is a good example of how you can bring these industrial elements into a space without letting the entire space feel factory-like,\" she said . \". Craig Pearce, owner of Railtown United timber, specializes in custom furniture using recycled wood and has recently completed the modification of settlement buildings near them A warehouse that is close to 100 and now has Belgard Kitchen, postmark brewing and Vancouver City Winery, etc. I agree with the direction of the furniture of this style. \"I \'ve always wanted people to mix modern with old stuff because it\'s really the city we\'re in, right? ” Pearce says. \"We already have these places in the city that are very old and then we have all these super new buildings, you can\'t put a lot of original industrial furniture in these types of apartments because it doesn\'t look right. You have to make it a small version. One example of this, Pearce said, is the pure white cabinet box with textured drawer front that his company is producing, using clean, simple lines and quality materials. The fact that Pearce uses wood that is recycled and has a history is one of the most attractive things for his customers. \"People like to know where these things come from,\" he said . \". \"We \'ve just worked with some wood in the town of gais, and many of our customers are in that block, so they love the trees that stand in front of their building after 120, we turned it into tables, shelves and cabinets. \"Preserve Vancouver\'s history in the original industry -- Alex Kyriazis and Joey Skoda are both talking about style furniture. Co- Owner of Lumin concept in South Vancouver, the couple used recycled materials to build custom furniture for businesses like Main Street\'s vegetarian restaurant Meet, Juicery Co. Many residential projects in North Vancouver. \"You go to the East Coast- Boston and New York Chicago is only talking about their history with them, \"Kyriazis said. \"What history do we have in Vancouver? In our view, everything is just letting go (Those materials) Unique and beautiful, you can use 100 again. Kyriazis said: \"The use of cedar, fir, oak or walnut from communities such as the town of Gus that have been demolished is like working without anything else. \"You can peel a layer to get good things, and the layer you peel off becomes a headboard or fascia for a table or artwork. There are many uses for Patina. I just love it. \"Lumin concept will present some of the latest works at the Western Interior Design Exhibition (IDS West) This weekend, lights are made using locally recycled copper and old gas fittings, a best-selling book. Lily Lemmer, owner of the iconic loft treasure on Commercial Avenue, said industrial-style lighting was popular. \"It\'s very practical because you can put it where you want it. It was clean and made a statement. \"Because these lights tend to be Chrome or metal, including all the time The popular doctor\'s office floor lamp is well mixed with wood and works better, repulse said.