There are hundreds of Architecture Firms in Mexico, but only few of them can reach a supreme level of quality and attention to details; TDDA is one of them. The Architecture and Design firm located in Mexico City was inaugurated in 2013 by David Dana, a young Mexican Architect who worked several years in Melbourne and San Francisco. Thanks to those years living abroad, he acquired the experience that led him to lead a team that creates unique and sophisticated projects, as well as earning several awards such as Architecture MasterPrize, International Design Award, Association of Interior Architects, Mexican Architecture Biennial, Abierto Mexicano de Diseño, Arquine Contest N15, among others.
This time TDDA is presenting a creation that fascinated us from the first time we saw it: Quintana Apartment. The interior design project was developed in a space of 263 square meters where the peculiarity is that all the elements are integrated, creating a sense of serenity and comfort. Definitely what we like the most about this exquisite apartment are the national decorative elements and the furniture made of oyamel and walnut wood, which provide a warm and natural feel that integrates with the more contemporary elements such as concrete and stone materials. The optimization of natural light was achieved thanks to the large windows, together with the light accents strategically placed in each spot. On the side of the dining room a sculptural wall element was specially designed; its singular geometry and materials generate an imposing visual effect from any position, achieving the visual attraction necessary for the connection with the space. In the bedrooms, the spectrum of light that enters makes the colors of the wood reflect and change its tone depending on the different time of the day, enriching the aesthetics and comfort of the room. Although there is a neutrality in the colors selected for Quintana Apartment, the richness of the textures and the decorative elements make it completely fancy and cozy. Once again TDDA shows us that the success of a project is not only in its beauty, but in the gratifying sensations that it generates in the people who will host it.