The decision to remodel your kitchen or bath is usually motivated by two factors: the space doesn’t function well and, or, it needs updated surfaces.
For many people the old painted brick hearth and fireplace seem to be an unchanging monument whose late sixties roots are forever on display.
Everyone wants their remodeling project to emit that certain“WOW” factor. That unique element that grabs attention and reflects the homeowner’s personality.
For most people, the decision to start a remodeling project requires hiring a remodeling contractor to perform the work.
All too often, I hear stories from people about a contractor who failed to finish a job or who cut corners leaving the customer with an unacceptable result.
Dust generated by remodeling projects can create potential hazards. Dust from the renovation of a pre-1978 home can contain lead. To protect homeowners from this danger the EPA has created the Renovation, Repair and Painting Final Rule (40CFR745).
Good communication enables companies to accurately share ideas and successfully create products. For a remodeling contractor, the ability to listen and articulate solutions is a vital part of the job.
The kitchen is the heart of the home. It is also ranks at the top of the list when calculating market value for a home. The combination of enhanced function and increased value is the inspiration for most kitchen remodeling projects.
In May, the Department of Energy published an interpretive rule that establishes a definition for “shower head.”
Improving the function of your kitchen does not always involve increasing the square footage. Here are our top-5 strategies for making an existing kitchen space work more efficiently