We would like to thank all of our loyal Pinterest followers! We have reached an exciting milestone, 10,000 followers. Whether your planning to build a new home or your looking to redecorate or remodel your existing home, our Pin Boards are a great resource for home inspiration. We divide our boards into specific categories, so you can easily search for photos of a particular style of home or a specific room in the home. Today, I’ll walk you through some of our most popular boards.
This two-story cottage features a courtyard entry garage with a third, golf cart bay!
A sweeping gable highlights this two-story cottage house plan. The formal living spaces are open with a staircase separating them from the hearth and breakfast rooms. An e-space, butler’s pantry, mud and utility rooms are all near a two-car garage with golf cart bay. Upstairs are two bedrooms with private baths and a bunus room with dormer window and walk-in storage.
When searching Dream House Plans, Southwestern house plans are one of the most easily recognizable designs in the United States.
By Charles Richardson and Chuck Tripp
With an architectural history that dates back to the Spanish Colonial era,
Southwestern home designs are especially prevalent in warmer, arid climates, such as Arizona, California, and New Mexico, among others. Southwestern dream home plans have evolved over the course of several centuries and have incorporated a range of influences, in particular classic Spanish Colonial, Mission, and Mediterranean.
As our life styles change, so does our criteria for the American Dream Home!
By Chuck Tripp
In a recent Washington Post article written by Emily Badger, the single-family home in America was the topic of discussion—in particular, how radically it has evolved over the years. What was in vogue a century or more ago certainly isn’t so today. In fact, upon even a cursory glance, it becomes quite clear that Americans today like their homes bigger, bigger, and BIGGER. In fact, according to the article, “new homes built today are about a thousand square feet larger than single-family homes completed just 40 years ago.”