Breeze Blocks are known for their exterior uses, improving Mid Century Modern curb appeal for decades. But who says they’re only useful outside? We gathered some examples of interior breeze blocks so you can enjoy these fun patterns in your home, inside and out.
Sometimes, you only need a subtle separation between spaces. This restaurant uses breeze blocks to separate the dining area from the kitchen without cutting off the view completely. The open pattern complements the adjacent wallpaper for different bursts of texture.
The Red Flower Coffee Shop in Vietnam features an abundance of breeze blocks to compete with the surrounding buildings made of the same material. These interior breeze blocks provide a simple, yet stunning, architectural plan. They connect the customer to the outside and protect them from the stairway.
Grab a sledgehammer and knock down that pony wall, because there’s a more elegant way to separate your entryway from your living room. Breeze blocks won’t close off the small space entirely, and their eye-catching patterns will act as a focal point in the room.
Interior breeze blocks can also be used to make furniture. In this case, they form the structural support for a kitchen island.
Breeze Block Bookcase
Who needs a bookcase when you can form one with unique breeze blocks? Just add shelves, and you’ll have a unit with a textured backsplash.
Table for Two
Alan Chu designed a coffee table with a breeze block top that would make a lovely addition to any MCM living room.
Get the vibe of interior breeze blocks with a breeze block-patterned wallpaper. This gives you the look you want without the weight of genuine blocks.
These cute breeze block accents make a great retro gallery wall. With fun colors and unique patterns, they have all the fun of a breeze block in miniature form.
Want to learn more about the history of breeze blocks? This article covers everything from their history and purpose to quintessential examples.