Blending Old with New: Incorporate reclaimed wood into your new home construction
Your new home can truly be a reflection of your personal style. Once you find the perfect home plan, the possibilities are nearly endless for the products you can choose from. It will be easier to create a cohesive design if you have a clear picture of what style you want to create for your home. The Urban Farmhouse style has a clear aesthetic. Start with a neutral color palette of white, black, and grey, but don’t be afraid to accent with brighter colors. A tin roof with board-and-batten siding are quintessential features for the exterior. For the interior, think lantern lights, an open and airy floor plan, and, of course, reclaimed wood!
Making a choice between hardwood or carpet can be difficult for many homeowners.
In addition to issues such as the home’s desired look, the question of which is easier to maintain can be very important for budget-conscious homes. While there are advocates for both carpet and hardwood floors, understanding what must be done in order to maintain a carpet or hardwood floor should help most homeowners make an informed decision.
With thousands of paint color choices on the market, picking a color for your new home plan can be difficult. If you want to choose a neutral color that will be timeless, but also give a custom feel to your home, consider a blue/grey tone like Aleutian from Sherwin-Williams.
You’ve picked out your dream home plan and now it’s time to get down to the details.
Picking a kitchen sink can be a difficult decision with all the options that are on the market. Some people opt for one large sink. Others prefer a double. Some homeowners add a secondary sink to the island for added convenience for multiple cooks. Here are some of the most popular and stylish choices on the market today.
Formal Dining Room Vs. Single Dining Area: Which Is Right For You?
The Travis 1350
Most people today, when they think of a modern home, think of an open floor plan, the popular home design where the kitchen opens through full or partial walls to the dining and living areas. Open layouts allow both eating and cooking to take place in the same space. They are conducive to conversation during meal prep, multiple cooks in the kitchen and, often, a more casual feel in the home.