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Consumers are rediscovering the many decorative uses for this everyday object.

Nothing can instantly expand the feel of size, enhance interior light properties or increase a person’s sense of space like a mirror. The use of mirrors in interior design hit their peak in the 1970s, when they could be found on walls, in architectural designs, and even on some ceilings. Over the next 10 years, their use declined, but designers are incorporating them again in new designs that add substance to style. With the addition of new shapes, edgings, decorative touches and even tasteful colours, mirrors are experiencing a renaissance in interior design. In addition to the mirrors themselves, innovative designers have pushed the envelope of attachment systems for them. Bathrooms with a mirror seemingly suspended in mid-air, or architectural art, which provides functional use have changed perspectives in how mirrors can add to an overall aesthetic in a design.