Even the smallest properties can offer the greatest rewards if they have been appropriately outfitted with high-quality amenities. Architects, contractors and interior designers are latching on to this new trend labeled "Small Lot, Big Ideas."
Homeowners across the country are investing in high-quality materials designed to promote comfort and greater operational efficiency. The time has come for property owners to select the utility systems that will boost the joy felt in a space and reduce the cost of running a home each month.
Every year the Northeast Spa and Pool Association holds its competition and judging to determine the best design of an outdoor space.
The average homeowner isn't trying to live in a mansion or stone fortress. In contrast to the celebs, millionaires and starlets featured on the gossip rags at the grocery store check out, most people are looking for a nice colonial, ranch or cozy place to call home. Just because the property is smaller and not located in the Hollywood Hills doesn't mean the property has to lack some fabulous luxuries.
What does the modern home look like today? Does this property have natural stone counter tops or columns outside?
What does sustainability require? For residential property owners, investing in modern solutions that decrease the cost of utilities and energy use is key. A wide range of solutions have been developed and perfected in the last decade to improve the sustainability of a property and decrease the carbon footprint associated with a structure.
Up in the hills of Hollywood, some of the priciest homes in the country are available and more than a few of these properties are so unreal that many of us have no idea just what type of splendor they include.
Those who are in the market for a new place in New York City may want to consider looking for a condo or apartment building that features comprehensive design characteristics and modern amenities.
Running a ranch, even one that is focused more on pleasure riding than working, takes considerable resources.
A century-old home in Toronto has sold quickly and for more than the initial asking price thanks to a bidding war.