Like her native California, Erin King’s designs lend themselves to a textured, layered, and comfortable vibe. Erin prides herself on attention to detail and creating a trust with each client by honest communication and collaboration. She believes that a balance of classic and modern pieces create an environment that is timeless and exciting.
Erin King Interiors specializes in high-end residential and commercial design. Collaborating with architects, contractors, and craftspeople, EKID is well versed in the management of every aspect of a project from original concept to final installation.
Erin studied at California College of the Arts where she received her Bachelor’s Degree in Interior Architecture. Prior to founding her firm, Erin worked in Los Angeles, San Diego and finally settled in San Francisco where she worked for commercial firm HO+K and high-end residential firm Rebecca Bradley Interior Design. After many amazing years of collaborating, working as part of a team and designing Erin established her business in 2012.
- What’s your go-to classic color choice?
- Farrow and Ball's (All White) paint color mixed with black and cream accents!
- Is there a hotel that’s most inspired your work while traveling?
- I love staying at the Parker Palm Springs. The colors of the desert give me inspiration for months.
- Which pieces of technology do you use to document design inspiration?
- Instagram and Pinterest
- Where do you go to spot new style?
- The streets of NYC
- Do you have a favorite restaurant (for the design and the food, of course)?
- The interior at Leo's Oyster Bar in SF is to die for and who doesn't love oysters and champagne!
- What’s your favorite small museum in the world?
- The Rodin Museum in Paris
- How do you usually start your weekend?
- Relaxing with a cup of coffee and my two year old sitting by my side
- Who or what is your biggest design influence?
- How do you keep it all together?
- iPhone, MacBookPro and my clipboard wall filled with task lists!
- Design a garden: groomed or freestyle?
- Groomed borders, boxwood hedges, and pebble paths