Stone Products
Stone Products
Rinox Inc
Rinox Lotis Stone Charcoal color
Lake Front Country Estate
Lake Front Country Estate
Markalunas Architecture Group
Lake Front Country Estate Entry Porch, designed by Tom Markalunas, built by Resort Custom Homes. Photography by Rachael Boling
Purdue Perfection
Purdue Perfection
Robert Elliott Custom Homes
Nathan Schroder Photography BK Design Studio Robert Elliott Custom Homes
Fort Langley home
Fort Langley home
F. M. Construction Ltd
SeeVirtual Marketing & Photography www.seevirtual360.com
Front Doors
Front Doors
Glenn Layton Homes
Glenn Layton Homes, LLC, "Building Your Coastal Lifestyle"
Palm House
Palm House
Kirsten Johnstone Architecture
Master Ensuite with outdoor shower in private courtyard and freestanding stone bath under elongated skylight.
2015 Midwest Home Luxury Home #1 - Denali Custom Homes
2015 Midwest Home Luxury Home #1 - Denali Custom Homes
Spacecrafting / Architectural Photography
Builder: Denali Custom Homes - Architectural Designer: Alexander Design Group - Interior Designer: Studio M Interiors - Photo: Spacecrafting Photography
Cat Mountain Residence
Cat Mountain Residence
Cornerstone Architects
Conceived as a remodel and addition, the final design iteration for this home is uniquely multifaceted. Structural considerations required a more extensive tear down, however the clients wanted the entire remodel design kept intact, essentially recreating much of the existing home. The overall floor plan design centers on maximizing the views, while extensive glazing is carefully placed to frame and enhance them. The residence opens up to the outdoor living and views from multiple spaces and visually connects interior spaces in the inner court. The client, who also specializes in residential interiors, had a vision of ‘transitional’ style for the home, marrying clean and contemporary elements with touches of antique charm. Energy efficient materials along with reclaimed architectural wood details were seamlessly integrated, adding sustainable design elements to this transitional design. The architect and client collaboration strived to achieve modern, clean spaces playfully interjecting rustic elements throughout the home. Greenbelt Homes Glynis Wood Interiors Photography by Bryant Hill
Falls Church Cottage
Falls Church Cottage
Moore Architects, PC
Originally built in the 1940’s as an austere three-bedroom partial center-hall neo-colonial with attached garage, this house has assumed an entirely new identity. The transformation to an asymmetrical dormered cottage responded to the architectural character of the surrounding City of Falls Church neighborhood. The family had lived in this house for seven years, but recognized that the plan of the house, with its discreet box-like rooms, was at odds with their desired life-style. The circulation for the house included each room, without a distinct circulation system. The architect was asked to expand the living space on both floors, and create a house that unified family activities. A family room and breakfast room were added to the rear of the first floor, and the existing spaces reconfigured to create an openness and connection among the rooms. An existing garage was integrated into the house volume, becoming the kitchen, powder room and mudroom. Front and back porches were added, allowing an overlap of family life inside the house and outside in the yard. Rather than simply enlarge the rectangular footprint of the house, the architect sought to break down the massing with perpendicular gable roofs and dormers to alleviate the roof line. The Craftsman style provided texture to the fenestration. The broad roof overhangs provided sun screening and rain protection. The challenge of unifying the massing led to the development of the breakfast room. Conceived as a modern element, the one-story massing of the breakfast room with roof terrace above twists the volume 45% to the mass of the main house. Materials and detailing express the distinction. While the main house is clad in the original brick and new horizontal siding with trim and details appropriate to its cottage vocabulary, the breakfast room exterior is clad in vertical wide-board tongue-and-groove siding to minimize the texture. The steel hand railing on the roof terrace above accentuates the clean lines of this special element. Hoachlander Davis Photography
Mid-Century Remodel
Mid-Century Remodel
2fORM Architecture
New Life to the Exterior Higher Resolution Photography