Along the home's upper level stretches a generous balcony, wide enough to comfortably manage several seating areas, all offering sweeping lake views. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
A copper range hood and rust red herringbone backsplash give handsome panache to the kitchen. Slipcovered barstools are a comfortable, yet practical touch. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
Fun details fill the house with personality, like the rope swing and fireplace on this covered porch and the round porthole-style window in the nearby library. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
Chris mixed modern with traditional to create a transitional design style. He paired a tailored, button-tufted, 1960s-style sofa with an ovular, bronze and glass coffee table that has more traditional lines. For rustic, masculine texture, Chris opted for end tables made of driftwood with glass tops. A pair of mid-century modern table lamps added a touch of the unexpected to the space. Altogether the furniture arrangement came to slightly over $2000. After searching for art, Chris couldn't find anything he connected with and instead had a professional photographer shoot his collectible Cutlass convertible, and then had it framed as fine art.
Tucked amongst the trees, this lovely house manages a nice balance between stately and welcoming. A mix of materials— tin roof, stone pillars—also gives it texture and dimension. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
The lake seems to start right at the edge of the patio, where long twin sofas and a roof overhead make it possible to enjoy the view rain or shine. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
A hallway takes on cozy, library-like dimensions when it's filled with built-in bookshelves. Painted a pale gray, they also maintain the light feel of the rest of the house. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
Double doors swing back to reveal the foyer which takes rustic style in a graceful direction: The ceilings are exposed wood slats and the chandelier and sconce feature single antlers painted black. Designed by Bill Moore, Chris Reebals and Emory Ratliff
As seen on HGTV's Cousins on Call, Anthony Carrino and John Colaneri have exposed the brick in the Raos' living room, drawing a unique contrast between the original part of the house and the updated, lighter section. They knocked out the wall that used to separate the entryway from the living room, which gave the space a ton of extra natural light. The cousins then installed track lighting to help give the space a more open, inviting feel. With plenty of seating and shelving storage, this updated family room is a great place for relaxing.
Pine ceiling beams and floors and an abundance of natural light from the windows and patio door offer sharp contrast to the deep navy blue walls in this cozy, rustic family room, as seen on HGTV's Cousins Undercover.
A tile backsplash gives movement to the traditional feel of this kitchen design. Neutral granite countertop follows the large horseshoe of lower cabinetry creating a bar eating space with metal-legged barstools. Hardwood flooring adds warmth to the design and compliments the horizontal stripes of the ceiling texture.
As seen on America's Most Desperate Kitchens, the aim of this kitchen remodel was an updated farmhouse design, so designers left vintage elements, such as the glass paneled cabinets and exposed brick, in the space. Then, they added a reclaimed wood door to cover the entrance to the pantry. Updates in the space include a durable, quartz countertop, a white subway tile backsplash, and modern, stainless steel appliances.