Di Bianco e d’Avorio Home Decorator was created by the union of two professionals, both with very significant experience in two different yet complementary areas: Ornella D’Angelo, an architect, who is the founder of the company, and has developed and extended the area of event design and scenography, bringing it to high levels; and Francesco Carbone (FC1 Contract), a leading expert in the area of building and construction.
The result is a company that with passion and professionalism is able to handle new building construction as well as restructuring sites and old building restoration, offering a turnkey service of a high level, from design to final construction, or even solely an advisory service or supply support for a project already on- going.
dBdA – Home decorator offers consulting services and made in Italy products for the construction field. Thanks to a selected network of partners it is able to offer a wide range of products, expertise and know-how to help clients make accurate choices during the commercial and technical design phase, the assistance and staff training operations for the correct laying of the materials. dBdA – Home decorator is part of a wider business dimension where promoting made in Italy materials is not limited to the construction sector but also to the lifestyle itself: thanks to the exclusive agreement with the “Center for business culture” dBdA is ambassador of the most prestigious Italian brands and is in charge of the organization of promotional events abroad.
Exporting made in Italy as a global experience, not only as a final product.
For the supply of pieces for a new production, be this hand-crafted or mass-produced, Di Bianco e d’Avorio Home Decorator have added the research for unique materials, original furnishings and accessories of recovered from the past. This has become one of the core businesses of the company thanks above all to the collaboration of one of the major experts in Italian restoration work, Barbara Ramasco to whose credit lie the restoration in the Sistine Chapel, the Basilica of Saint Peter, the Barbarini Palace, the Farnese Palace, the Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi, Trinità dei Monti, the Chapel of the Scrovegni, the columns of Saint Laurence, the Louvre Museum and the Quirinale Palace.
A mosaic from a 17th century villa or church can be added to a floor, or original paving stones from a churchyard can be used for an entrance, or even an iron gate that divided the Italian garden from the rest of the park of a 19th century villa can be utilized to define the spaces in the house … If it is true that objects have a soul, combining old and new can turn design into a unique alchemy.