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Her paneling is much darker (and more blue) than this photo, but it is still in the family of this look: So I say, “Don’t paint the paneling.

You’re on the front end of a trend that will last for at least 7 more years!

Since my client has a brown rug on the brown hardwood floor, another way to lighten up the space is to replace said rug with a lighter, contemporary rug that works with the navy blue and avocado color scheme.

The colors are similar to those in this pillow: I guess the moral of the story is this: existing elements HAVE to be dealt with, but it doesn’t mean the room has to remain in 1975.

Then, the backs of the bookcases should be painted in Benjamin Moore’s Georgian Green.

This yellowy- green contrasts nicely with the blue-stained paneling.

The bookcases flanking the fireplace are painted in an off-white with a peachy undertone (hard to tell in this photo, but it’s peachy), and the backs are painted cinnamon.

A classic room with an updated palette – that’s how you take things up a notch, without throwing the baby out with the bathwater.

If the moldings and trim are installed over the paneling, as is usually the case, start by removing them.

Use a hammer and flat pry bar to take off any quarter round, baseboards, crown molding, chair rail, or door and window casings.

Mark where each molding came from on the back, and save them for reuse later.

I think more wood paneling was installed in the '60s and '70s than any other time period. Well I for one never listen to conventional wisdom.

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