As seen on HGTV's "Flipping the Block," a new, reclaimed wood fence adds character and additional privacy to the Red Team's patio. Planter boxes hold herbs, trees and flowers for low-maintenance greenery.
HGTV judge Scott McGillivray pauses in the master bedroom of challenge winners and Red Team sisters Anicka Marshall and Shauna Williams, who transformed Unit A's master bedroom with rotted floors and crumbling walls into a relaxing oasis, as seen on HGTV and DIY Networks's Flipping the Block.
As seen on HGTV's Good Bones, Mina and Karen created a functional, inviting outdoor space by building a deck onto the back of this newly residinged home. The team added stylish, modern furniture with pops of red to complement the gray of the siding and the furniture, making this new space warm and inviting.
This hip and contemporary, black and white kitchen was transformed by HGTV's Flip or Flop team. Sleek black countertops and stone countertops create a sophisticated feel. A graphic, red and white rug adds a fun pop of color.
Each separate entertaining zone is an opportunity to use a new color scheme. For the patio seating area, which is set off from the house, the design team switched from the terracotta and taupe scheme used inside and on the deck to a jaunty red, white, and blue combo. Greenery and that trusty cowboy hat tie the look to the indoor styling.
From cozy throw pillows on side chairs to a pair of reindeer centerpieces on the cocktail table, the design team took care to add holiday cheer everywhere, even in a simple outdoor seating area. The look feels pulled together thanks to the subtle repetition of the color red in the pillows, centerpiece trim, the rug, and even the apples piled into a simple white bowl.
Large white flowers cover Hyperion dogwood in early spring. Hyperion hails from the dogwood breeding team at Rutgers University in New Jersey. The over-size blooms nearly overlap to blanket the tree in white. Flowers fade to form red, strawberry-like fruits that birds love. Fall color offers a medley of hues: purple, gold and orange. Expect this dogwood to reach its mature size of 20 feet tall and wide in roughly 20 years. Hardy in Zones 6-9.
Large expanses of glass are one key tool architects use to create a strong connection between a house and its surroundings. In this new house set on a vineyard, the team at Mihaly Slocombe strove to design a house that would “feel cozy when occupied only by our clients and their golden retriever, yet spacious during frequent visits from family and friends. The house also needed to establish a strong connection between indoor spaces and the natural environment.” To achieve these goals, the architects surrounded the living space with sliding and bifolding doors framed with western red cedar.