The style of Nathalie Deboel Interior Design is internationally inspired. With a dedicated team in Knokke and Brussels, the office creates bespoke residential interiors with an elegant and timeless atmosphere.

Over the past twenty years, the project portfolio has steadily grown. Besides an established client base in Belgium, the practice is involved in an increasing amount of projects at locations such as Paris, London, Tel Aviv and Saint-Tropez.

Nathalie Deboel: ‘Throughout the website, it will become clear to the reader that I look for balance instead of controversy. The interiors feel harmonious and radiate warmth. Nevertheless, there is no formula. With an open mind and in dialogue with the client, each project provides a new answer in the search for a meaningful home.

At the start of a project, I enjoy to scratch the surface, to find clues to react to. With a solution-driven spirit, the interiors are being designed and questioned. From construction down to material choices, finishes, objects and decorations, we aim to create a holistic outcome, always with the clients’ needs at heart.

It is no understatement to say that we are obsessed with natural materials and people who have the skill to work with them, manipulate them and bring out their beauty. No better time spent than consulting skilled craftsmen in their ateliers. It is a joy to develop ideas together with people who understand the true possibilities of their craft.

Creating a smooth ‘promenade’ throughout a home is essential to our work, but always with an eye for inserting nooks, corners and end points to be able to come to a halt and enjoy a private moment. The end result should feel intuitive, as if it was not designed and always intended that way.

Finally, all our efforts come down to creating ‘comforting homes’. We aim to determine how clients can find peace and feel at ease in a place that has been designed to suit their specific needs. Our intent is to channel our ideas into soothing and authentic environments in which the clients can recognise themselves.’