Latest in custom-home-design
The garage - once a humble, inconspicuous space - has become the latest industry battleground for builders and architects alike.
The most innovative and successful projects in Northern California will be showcased in the Bay Area Housing Tour at the Pacific Coast Builder’s Conference (PCBC) on June 27.
When designing a house, a lot of attention is paid to the interior space.
Perhaps one of the sneakiest side effects of the ceaseless buying spree in America is that, as a group, we have become incredibly sophisticated shoppers.
Homeowners love to capture their basement space and turn it into truly usable living space, but the idea of dealing with the damp and the concrete has killed more than a few projects.
Designed for a couple with a passion for the simplicity and elegance of Scandinavian design, this 3200-square-foot home stands apart from its neighbors, according to architect Paul Sterner.
Builder Gary Sorcic’s clients re-evaluated their retirement plans, opting to build their new home on an expansive 180-acre site in the rolling hills of central Wisconsin rather than their original...
Standing tall and proud among the lofty pine trees that border the ski slopes of Telluride, Colo., this 4400-square-foot custom home recalls the colorful history of its Rocky Mountain locale.
On a scale of 1 to 10, this South Florida stunner would rate no less than a 15, leaving nothing left to be desired in terms of attention to design, detail and workmanship.
Looking down from its driveway approach, this 8500-square-foot Telluride, Colo. home appears to actually grow right up out of the surrounding wetlands.
Working with hardwood in the bathroom, a moisture-filled environment that will expose materials to chemicals, cleansers and humidity, is often avoided by remodelers.
Creating effecting lighting schemes for your kitchen requres more than just the flip of a switch.
When Michael Dent relocated his office and showroom to a rehabbed house, the efficient, high-exposure site was a move that paid off.
With the calendar recently turning to 2000, the entire country has long been experiencing a severe case of crystal ball fever, and it is yet to break.
For homes under 2000 feet, it’s all about optimizing the appearance of space to create the illusion of a larger living area.
Builders are often thought to be resistant to new methods and slow to change. This is both true and unfortunate, because the legitimate reasons for their attitude are often ignored.
A recently settled lawsuit involving a copyrighted design by architect Matthias Jans, ARA, is again shining light on an old industry problem.
Skeptics take note: You can teach an old remodeler new tricks. Professional Remodeler’s Model reMODEL introduced state-of-the-art business systems and building technologies in a high-end spec...
One of the most successful methods for deterring rainwater intrusion into walls is the rain screen approach.