One of the last things on someone's mind when remodeling a home is what they should do with the old material.
It’s easy for people to overlook some of the improvements that can help optimize their remodeling investment.
Outside of the ocean view, the roof could be the next most valuable item a buyer considers on this home.
Upgrading your toilet to a new 1.28-gallon model is one of the quickest ways to save water in your home.
The majority of homeowners prioritize storage over all other functions of their kitchen.
The homeowners wanted to update and upgrade their 6,000-square-foot home while still preserving the historic nature of the property.
Research suggest that installing PV on new housing developments could enable residential PV installation savings of 61 percent relative to the Q1 2017 benchmark system price.
After being moved three times, this historic home now serves as a community resource center for historic preservation.
Countertops, in particular, are having a real moment today as homeowners focus on decluttering surfaces for a sleek and tidy kitchen post-renovation.
The division will provide appliances for every type of home, including different styles, functions, budget, and life-stage.
Those who live in small homes -- usually 400 square feet or smaller -- make the tradeoff of size with other priorities in their life.
Expect to see more color in kitchens next year, especially for homeowners planning to sell.
When you can't afford to lose the space that a swinging door takes up, install a door-in-the-wall.
Whether it’s a total home renovation or a simple room addition there is one thing that all remodels have in common, no matter their complexity—without planning they can quickly become stressful.
A growing number of homebuilders and developers are using geothermal HVAC to differentiate their homes and neighborhoods in the tight new home market.
Historic buildings are ideally suited for geothermal heating and cooling where noise and aesthetics are a major concern.
Many storm damaged homes can be made livable again.
Although appearing somewhat monumental when first encountered, the residence is actually of a quite intimate scale.
In 2007, 1.3 million tons of wood were reclaimed and repurposed for other uses.
The first Hawaii “Well” home by Delos focuses on purity of air, water and lighting systems.