We opened up this 1930’s brick semi-detached home in Washington, DC. We turned the small cramped rooms into a light-filled, open-plan space that still retains intimacy and original details.
The typical small house built in the 1930’s — with small, cut-off rooms — creates the opportunity for a different type of “great room”. Instead of a single (too often sterile space), we create a “great room” composed of interconnected spaces that blur the lines between kitchen, living, dining and study. This type of opening-up with the existing footprint creates the ability to be together while still engaging in separate activities. It’s an inviting, nurturing type of family life.
Industrial finishes allowed us to keep this extensive remodel within our client’s modest budget.
A Reconfigured Former Hall Bath plus French Doors to a New Patio Create a light-Filled Master Suite.
Opening up an historic bungalow to abundant natural light and tree house views makes this small house work for a family of four.
We took a plain vanilla condo just a few years old and turned it into a color-filled, comfortable, clean-lined space with flexible living spaces to make life manageable in a small space
The big idea in this kitchen remodel was to open up the kitchen and breakfast room to the wonderful view that first sold them on the house.
Read about the conversion of this post-WWII brick rambler into a Salon for creative people to meet. All Remodeling was done within the existing footprint including a new kitchen, hall bath, and master suite.
We added a mere 70 square feet to this 1930’s Tudor revival but dramatically increased the livable space and its connection to the outside.
We created abundant master bedroom storage without appreciably making the room any smaller – in fact, the room actually feels larger!