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new decade for remodelers

Why it’s important to look beyond 2020, and how to organize your thinking for the next 10 years

A tileable shower base that eliminates the need for a mud bed and pre-slope that’s needed in traditional shower systems.

Caesarstone launches Masters of Stone, an educational program to address quartz surface safety 

LP SmartSide

"LP’s smooth trim and siding looks so much like natural wood that it works on historical homes trying to maintain the historical aesthetic."

Gaspar’s Construction in Seattle

Keeping a beginner’s mindset has helped Sarah Henry build upon the strong foundation at Gaspar’s Construction

It was too much to spend on something that wouldn’t add value to the home

universal design wheelchair ramp remodeling

To be eligible for a UDCP certification from NARI, remodelers need two continuous years in the industry and a minimum of eight hours of universal design remodeling/building-related experience (or attendance of NARI's UDCP online prep course). 

The coveted UDCP certification is the third NARI certification to be updated in the last three years 

dreamstyle says reviews are important for remodelers

Treating reviews like a referral center with clear goals will help grow your business

homeshow can be tough for exterior replacement remodelers

Homeshows are exhausting, exciting chances to network, capture leads, and seal deals—but only if you survive. 

legal advice from a remodeling legal expert

Understanding your legal exposure is the first step toward reducing the risk of not getting paid—or worse, ending up liable for something you didn’t cause.

There are two provisions in most every construction contract that you better understand

sintered stone is a growing trend in remodeling

Natural stone looks great, but can come at a high cost. An alternative is sintered stone, but what are its benefits?

In this bathroom for a master suite addition to a Tudor-style home, most of the daylight comes from two north-facing skylights.

Part of a master suite addition to a Tudor-style home in Denver, most of the daylight comes from two north-facing skylights. A monochromatic palette of light colors was chosen, with a contrasting dark stain used for “his” vanity to make it feel more masculine. Interior designer: Kristi Dinner, KD Design; general contractor: Coggeshall Construction

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