A home office remodel with Douglas Fir timber frame ceiling and stained, architectural concrete walls.
When you live in a home built in 1901, it’s important to design and build a back porch that matches the style of the period.
This patio roof is timber framed. A metal frame with Neoprene seals holds up the glass. A home office addition on the right side of the picture includes hydronic radiant heat and a ‘green’ roof.
Elevators aren’t just for commercial buildings. As one gets on in years, stairs aren’t as convenient to negotiate as they used to be and a residential elevator is certainly an option.
These veterinary exam rooms took on a modern feel when the client decided to expand into the adjacent office space.
When you’ve got more books than a small library and you don’t use all your bedrooms, it might be a great idea to turn one of them into your own personal library.
These 100 year old Craftsman homes in the Columbia neighborhood were not known for their big bedrooms. This one got a spacious, second- story master bedroom/bathroom addition while maintaining the design style of the period.
The front of this Geneva area Craftsman was redone to get rid of sagging roofs and settling brick work.
The entry to this house was enlarged, while space for a bathroom was created. Electric radiant heat makes the slate entry and bathroom floors very comfortable to walk on.