And as far as pinks go, these are the good ones. “Millennial Pink isn’t your typical Barbie pink. It’s the grown-up pink—it’s softer, with a lot of gray,” explains Dee Schlotter,
However, this trendy color may have hit its peak. Which is exactly why we turned to these color experts for their favorite alternatives to today’s “it” hue.
If you’re not ready to take the leap to a bold, bright pink, another color we see trending right now is lush, botanical green. Symbolic of new growth, an energetic, vibrant green hue can bring new life to your space.
I’m infatuated with green, and especially the shades ranging from olive to army. Anything dark and mossy catches my eye! I recently painted the millwork in my son’s bedroom
Personally, I’m not a huge fan of the bubblegum bright pink. My four-year-old loves it, but I typically prefer more abstract shades and hues that aren’t clearly defined as one color. For example,
A good alternative to Millennial Pink is its big sister, fuchsia. It’s edgier, and more grown-up. It plays into the trend of pink, but mingles better with all shades of blue from navy and turquoise to mint and royal. It’s less candy, and more cocktail!
I love the Pantone colors
If you are over the sweetness of Millennial Pink, try something more unexpected. A touch of rich amber is a great way to bring some sophistication and a little sexiness without sacrificing color. You can almost smell the spices! I love
A watercolor print in multicolored saturated hues has the effect of a textured solid and the high impact of Millennial Pink. It seems to go with everything and has the edginess that everyone is searching for right now. I love
Published on April 29, 2017