How to Organize Interior Design Projects and Mood Boards with Bullet Journals

As an interior design journal notebook aficionado, I find that nothing beats writing and drawing on real paper. While some will prefer to use as an all-in-one bullet journal (or bujo) where you can write, sketch, doodle, and input anything in, like to-do-lists, recipes, appointments, and work details, others prefer to have different notebooks for different functions or tasks. These types of business journals are called function-specific notebooks. However, it always boils down to which you prefer, how your choice works for you, and how you use it.

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For interior designers and other creative artists who prefer function-specific notebooks, this book, “My Mood Board Inspirations and Imagery Collections” can serve two ways:

  1. As an organizer and information storage of on-going design projects in a tidy, well-laid-out and professional manner.
  2. As a physical portfolio, you can use for your marketing strategy.

This organized interior design journal is useful as a starting point for any project you plan to execute. Its layout, which contains dedicated sections for each client and his or her project, has the following:
  • Mood boards
  • Imagery boards
  • Lined pages
  • Dot grid sheets
  • Product and vendor details
The drawing and writing journal can be a beneficial business tool to use as a part of your initial consultation process. It will be a professional approach to showcasing all your creative works, like a resume. Asides those in the interior design industry, this book can also be used by fashion designers, graphic designers, interior decorators, including students of interior design. 


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