Transforming one of your rooms into a dungeon room is really exciting, we get it. Like any other project you take on, there are a lot of factors to consider when it comes to dungeon room design. After finding out what my customers’ tastes and visions are, I present options to my customers based on research and background information necessary to put a room together. Sometimes, customers have trouble seeing the ideas you present come to life. A clear drawing, a rendering is what makes customers see a clear picture that their designers intend to present.
A few things need to finalize before I start making a design rendering, including not limited to details such as what the main furniture go into the dungeon room, what are the size of these furniture pieces? I asked my customers for an assignment, that is for them to really think about what furniture they would like to be in the room, are they going to get lots of use out of it; more often than not, they change their minds on certain pieces. They often are appreciative, doing this with them ensures they think through what furniture will really work for them.
With the confirmation of the main furniture in mind, I would like to use a photorealistic rendering image, it helps to show customers the end product and what their dungeon will look like after designing the space.
We often present options and alternations to customers, a 3D rendering becomes even more important. Studying the floor plan enables me to note details in the space. As much as the client wants certain furniture pieces in a certain spot in the room, it doesn’t mean it will work 100% of the time. I often provide options to customers so that for instance the space underneath the staircase can be used wisely. A visual presentation using a rendering helps identify possible mistakes and it allows us to make the modification before the final products. At the end of the day, my valuable customers are the ones to live and enjoy their dungeon room.