Increased emphasis on great kitchens and informal gathering areas define top-tier homes
Millennials are poised to become the largest generation in the United States. For of-the-moment intel on the home-ownership preferences of this growing group, KTGY sat down with some of its millennial employees to learn more about what they want when it comes to homeownership, design, and style.
Universal design gets some traction as open floor plans, dual vanities, kitchen islands, and walk-in closets continue to be the most desired new-home amenities
460 Palm’s crisp, cool modern exterior uses a color palette of white, off-white, and shades of silver, gray, and blue. The exterior blends stone, smooth stucco, and aluminum cladding and accents. [Illustrations: Bucilla Group Architecture]
ETCO Homes has found its sweet spot: luxury condominiums built on infill sites in Beverly Hills, Calif.
Homebuyers who aren’t keen on contemporary interiors will often embrace transitional decor. This kitchen at Truewind, a community in Huntington Beach, Calif., by TRI Pointe Homes, illustrates the transitional look with warm wood cabinets and slate-gray flooring. [Photo: TRI Pointe Homes and Applied Photography]
Contemporary design is subject to a wide range of interpretations, from transitional suburban homes to edgy urban multifamily. We explore its most recent evolution
House plans that can accommodate the varied definitions of today’s family.