Meg Habasevich has always been passionate about architecture and interior design. Growing up in a sleepy
neighborhood community just south of Dallas, she would spend Sunday afternoons pouring through the newspaper looking at the latest floor plans and developments for sale in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. She would create her version of those plans based on her families wants and needs. Years later she achieved her dream of graduating from architecture school. As owner of Purposeful Interiors, she has over 25 years in the architecture, engineering and construction profession. Her collaborative nature is your benefit as she is quick to make people feel at ease and creates a win-win environment for all involved on her projects.
Being a Texan, Meg has a “can do” attitude and a spirit for design as big as Texas. She and her husband Bob have a hockey playing son and the cutest, spunky Scottish Terrier, Pyper.
Interior Design Approach
Her approach is simple. Take what you have, edit out, add to, and the end result is a design that blends the old with the new. This “eclectic” style is fun and creative. Rules are broken but the basics of good design; balance, proportion and scale, are always present. Her professional experience and knowledge of the elements and principals of good design will prove invaluable to you and doesn’t have to be expensive. She can take an ordinary budget and transforms it into an extraordinary surrounding.
“Everything and everyone has a “purpose”. Like the caterpillar that spins its cocoon for the emergence of the beautiful butterfly, Purposeful Interiors will transform your property into a showplace for living. Repurposing existing living spaces into spaces that fit the current needs of its inhabitants is our “purpose” for being.”
Meg is the 2016 President of the Greater Tampa Bay Chapter of the Real Estate Staging Association (RESA). Purposeful Interiors is also the recipient of the 2015 and 2016 “Best of HOUZZ” award. Of special note, Purposeful Interiors’ work is featured on the new HGTV hit series, “Container Homes”.