The stigma against small homes is fading as the soft market and environmental consciousness weighs on buyers. Many prefer a walkable neighborhood to an expansive estate. Here's how to how to help them make the most of smaller spaces.
A well-outfitted space at home can provide you with an area to write marketing brochures, download photos, and make calls to finalize a transaction. Here's how to create a home office that is professional and aesthetically appealing.
Tin ceilings can add drama to a home. While popular in the 1890s, tin ceilings became less prevalent after the Depression, replaced by today's mostly plain white ceilings. However, tin ceilings are making a comeback.
When the bungalow style first debuted during the early 20th Century, it was the answer for many people who questioned whether or not they could afford a home. Somewhere along the line, bungalows fell out of popularity. It wasn’t until the mid-90s that the style resurged as a complement to smart urban planning.
Despite the notion that hiring an architect—even one without star billing—may be too pricey, it needn’t be. The best way for home owners to find a good match is to look in their own backyard at the residential designs all around them.
Concrete block houses are nearly ubiquitous in the United States; yet they are often overlooked, even though they represent a special, but short, period of residential construction in American history.
You can help your buyers understand how to gain a kind of older charm—either with a period home that strives for accuracy in style, proportion, and materials, or one based loosely on a traditional design, with newer materials that look old but aren't.