As seen on HGTV's Home Town, Hosts Ben and Erin Napier renovated an old sunroom in the Rahaim residence and converted it into a massive kitchen space with lots of light, a painted red wood floor and plenty of counter space.
This isn't two homes -- it's one! The architect used two colors of red cedar in designing the structure, which is nestled in the hills above San Francisco Bay. Massive windows allow the homeowners to take in the incredible views, while plants-a-plenty still allow for privacy and solace.
The beautiful high ceilings of this rustic dining area create a gorgeously spacious feel for the design. A wood paneled ceiling, decorative marble flooring and natural rock walls combine for a great textural surrounding. An antler chandelier provides lighting above a large, natural wood dining table and red wood chairs.
New cabinetry, countertops and a green subway tile backsplash turn this Craftsman-style kitchen into a 21st-century treasure. Existing saltillo tile flooring ties in with the red tones in the cabinetry, while the apple green tile complements it.
As seen on Home Town, hosts Ben and Erin Napier renovated an old sunroom in the Rahaim residence and converted it into a massive kitchen space with lots of light, a painted red, wood floor and plenty of counter space.
A bright red sink is the focal point in this contemporary bathroom. Considerably bulky, the sink balances out the pale wood backsplash and slender vanity accessories. A succulent is a lively accent in a matching red pot.
Contemporary meets industrial in this loft kitchen. The exposed ductwork actually acts as a space divider, a perfect example of form marrying with function. The dark wood cabinets go well with the room's other woods and neutral tones, while the white tile backsplash works to keep the room light and bright. Red barstools at the kitchen island provide the kitchen's lovely pop of color.
Increase your home’s livable footprint by adding a wooden deck — and recoup around 80% of your investment. Wood is a less expensive choice than plastic composite materials and actually returns a greater percentage of the total project cost in increased home value. Pressure-treated pine is the cheapest and most common option, but spending a little more money for redwood or cedar gives you natural resistance to rot and insect damage without all the harsh chemicals. Tropical hardwood (such as ipé) is the priciest choice of all but is incredibly durable and beautiful.