Take a Peek at The Stunning Office Space of Scandinavian Interior Design Queen Lotta Agaton

, , , , , , , , , , , By Catherine

Interior designer Lotta Agaton has always been a favorite around here. She has had a strong influence on popularizing Scandinavian design around the world, and she has become somewhat of an icon in the Nordics.

Agaton had a successful career as a freelance stylist, with clients such as String, Ikea, Kasthall, Iittala, H&M and Herman Miller, among others, before launching Residence Magazine, a highly sought-after Swedish publication. In 2017, she launched her eponymous interior design studio on Kungsholmsstrand in Stockholm, with lovely views over the water.

Today, we take a peek at this inspiring workspace, where ideas for projects flourish.

True to her signature style, the studio is warm, serene, and elegant, with simplicity and restraint. It is a beautiful, well-curated space, where everything serves a purpose and/or brings joy and beauty.

Agaton, who champions long-lasting quality and sustainability, prefers to use natural materials such as wood, sisal, linen, and stone. Her color palettes are usually neutral and pared-down, with lots of white, grey, beige, and a few black accents for contrasts.

The gorgeous wooden kitchen corner was created with Dinesen Douglas fir boards in collaboration with Picky Living, a Swedish manufacturer of fronts and panels for Ikea cabinets. It’s absolutely stunning!

Enjoy the tour!

If you love Agaton’s signature style, you should definitely check out this tour of her Stockholm home – It’s gorgeous!

Photos: Erik Lefvander



  1. Willi
    20 May 2021 / 19:01

    I like how Snoopy’s cable is hidden behind the diagonal metal beams in some of the shots! I dislike how cables are either unplugged or shopped out in many of the shots (Snoopy, iMac, that narrow floor lamp, possibly the espresso machine). The studio looks great – why fake these details?

    • Catherine
      20 May 2021 / 19:22

      It is true that sometimes we see the wires, sometimes we don’t… I think you have an interesting point – It’s like advocating for unretouched beauty/fashion pictures to promote a more realistic representation. After all. wires are part of our daily lives, as unsightly as they are… You’re on to something ;)

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