Local Storage seems to be disabled in your browser.
For the best experience on our site, be sure to turn on Local Storage in your browser.
|Price For Quantity Per||Per Consulting Per Room|
|Style||Expertise, Contemporary, Modern, Minimalistic, Rustic|
|Design Availability||Ready Design, Custom Design, Curated Design, Inspired Design|
|Designer Type||Interior Designer, Consulting Firm, Design Firm|
|Get Expertise||Concept Planning Expertise, 3D Design Expertise, 2D Cad Design Expertise, Material Expertise, Budgeting & Estimating, Color Expertise, Lighting Expertise, Execution Expertise, Mood Board Expertise, Furniture Design Expertise, Ceiling Design Expertise, Flooring Design Expertise|
|Expertise Level||Expert Level ( 12 Years Above)|
|Expertise Support||Colour Expertise, Material Expertise, Lighting Expertise, Design Expertise, Decor Expertise, Furnishing Expertise, Vaastu Expertise|
|Project Type||Apartment, American House, Bunglow, Cottage, Compartment, Guest House, Home, Hotel, Indian House, Resort, Row House, Studio, Second Home, Turkish House|
|Check Expertise Level||
What to Expect ? Depends on Whom are You Hiring ?
Novices need clear instructions on how to do something in order to do it. They don’t have an intuitive understanding of the skill, so they need someone else’s recipes to follow in order to complete any task within the skill.
Novices have no context for why they’re doing anything
Novices also don’t know what variables in the skill are worth focusing on and which ones aren’t. They want to look at everything at once.
Since the novice doesn’t have an intuitive sense for the skill, their decision making is analytical.
Since the novice is only following a recipe, they’re completely detached from the process. When something goes wrong they will blame the process, when something goes right they will say it’s a good process. They have no personal involvement in what’s happening.
They get derailed very, very easily. Thier reaction to errors is to blame the recipe, and without a good system for troubleshooting on thier own, they can get stuck.
Advanced Beginners can see what’s different about one situation and move through the layers of abstraction and use that information to apply different recipes and guidelines to solve the problem. They don’t have a full “big picture” view of the skill yet
They can combine situational information (the sound of an engine, the road conditions) with non-situational information (the speedometer) to figure out what to do.
They still aren’t sure what information is relevant and don’t know how to filter their inputs. They can easily get overwhelmed by everything they feel they have to keep track of , and so they can feel like they’re never going to master it.
Copetent Designers have a better sense of what is relevant and what isn’t, and they can draw on a wide collection of recipes based on those situational rules.
Proficient has an intuitive sense of what the goal should be, but not necessarily exactly how to do it. They recognize a vast repertoire of chess positions but have to decide what to do in them.
The Expert operates entirely by intuition. He or she knows what their goal should be, what to do about it, and what should happen as a result. They’re emotionally involved and invested in the whole process, and since they’re running on intuition, they might have a hard time explaining why they do things to non-experts.