On a mission to help the public create visually appealing everyday moments, interior designer Matthew Tsang recently partnered with Thompson & Hanson to create digital tutorials on making floral papers and holiday centerpieces. .

The studio videos are “another superimposed element to what they offer,” he says of the Houston company behind the nursery, landscape architecture firm and empire. growing Tiny Boxwoods restaurant concepts. “They are so good at creating a very cohesive, consistent breakout.”

The series also allows viewers to run the type of Austin-based Tsang visuals and imagery on the Sartorial Host website (
) and Instagram account.

Tsang could give step-by-step instructions for using chicken wire to arrange monochrome peonies and shoot informal videos of the pasta dinner he’s making from a New York Times recipe. Or, he could share a clever arrangement of international postage stamps and the process of making buttonholes, fresh flower jewelry, and other clothing he designed for the opening of the Commodore Perry Estate in Austin.

“(Sartorial Host is) the part of my brain where I create, a place where people can come and create their own experiences, gatherings, make every event… sartorial, tailor-made,” he says.

On Instagram, Tsang shares his portfolio of residential projects on the coasts and across Texas – during the pandemic, he spent more time than ever in Houston, where some clients hired him for ice storm renovations – as well. as glimpses of commercial projects, such as his award-winning work on Austin’s new Sazan Ramen restaurant.

The following ? Tsang is teaming up with a hotel to create gallery space at Art Basel – work that can be experienced digitally by those not present at the Miami International Fair. “Personally, I would like to see more beautiful spaces everywhere,” he says.