Cultivating order and beauty, interior designers create and transform commercial and residential spaces into works of art. At Carson-Newman, we believe that well-designed spaces can positively shape people’s lives.
A small Interior Design program that provides large dividends to our students by equipping them with life and professional skills to graduate with confidence that they can design special spaces that will protect the health, safety, and welfare of all stakeholders.
We accomplish this through incorporating real-life projects and clients into our curriculum, attending professional Interior Design meetings where our students network with designers in the field, and participating in professional conferences. In all these learning events, we strive to delve deep into sustainability design through the study of materials and finishes, alternate power sources, life-cycle costing, and learning to combine the beauty of art with the utility of the space.
Carson-Newman’s Interior Design program is a National Kitchen & Bath (NKBA) affiliated school.
Graduates of the C-N interior design program are employed by commercial designers, architects and business owners in commercial and residential design.
C-N students are welcomed as interns by noted architectural, hospitality, commercial, residential, and kitchen and bath firms.
The Interior Design program at Carson-Newman provided a personal learning experience that allowed me to gain an understanding of design that relates directly to the field. The insights I gained in the interior design program helped to shape my career path.
Guided by expert faculty, you will be immersed in the professional field by attending Interior Design Society and National Kitchen & Bath’s continuing education meetings in addition to the Kitchen & Bath Industry Show (KBIS). In the past our students toured Biltmore guided by the curator, High Point International Furniture Market with the showroom designers, and participated in volunteer work at Glenmore Mansion, identified as one of the best examples of French Second Empire style in the U. S.