This month, we bring you our annual report on the kitchen and bath design trends that hold the greatest appeal for buyers.
When designing a house, a lot of attention is paid to the interior space.
Perhaps one of the sneakiest side effects of the ceaseless buying spree in America is that, as a group, we have become incredibly sophisticated shoppers.
For homes under 2000 feet, it’s all about optimizing the appearance of space to create the illusion of a larger living area.
Builders are often thought to be resistant to new methods and slow to change. This is both true and unfortunate, because the legitimate reasons for their attitude are often ignored.
With the calendar recently turning to 2000, the entire country has long been experiencing a severe case of crystal ball fever, and it is yet to break.
A recently settled lawsuit involving a copyrighted design by architect Matthias Jans, ARA, is again shining light on an old industry problem.
Every new home, in one way or another, reflects its owners and their priorities. After all, this is the true definition of a custom home-- one that is designed to fit the lives of its inhabitants.
Over the last 20 years, most of the infill development in the city of Portland, Ore. has consisted of garage-dominated row houses.
It takes more than an eye-catching exterior to be chosen as a Best In American Living Award (BALA) winner.
Integrally colored finished used to be found only in hotels, museums, upscale restaurants or luxury homes, but the warm texture and color has become so popular that more interior designers and architects are specifying such finishes in mid-range homes....