A flipped home, the homeowners didn’t trust the quality of the exterior they bought it with.
The brick façade now continues beyond the existing roof line, terminating in a gable.
Constructed in 1906, this Louis G. Pfunder House represents an early example of Craftsman architecture and is on the National Register of Historic Places.
The home’s original main entrace was moved to its side.
The exterior features unique roof forms and an understated rear façade.
Due to issues with previous work, the existing framing needed correcting before the project began.
The client wanted a space for workouts but did not want to convert or lose room in the home.
The restored windows feature an improved leaded glass design to prevent future armature sagging.
The iron and glass railings provide safety and add an airy feel to the area.
The interior was redefined with open areas for entertaining, as well as with more private spaces throughout.
The homeowners wanted an updated kitchen with an open flow to adjacent dining and sitting areas.
Creating a new opening and widening an existing one improved flow.
The cooling unit for the functions discreetly in the joist space behind the wine room.
Three tall, ebony-framed windows set below the sloped ceiling offer views of a nearby lake
Gleaming subway tiles create a lovely backdrop behind the white custom cabinetry topped with quartz, which provides storage galore.
Recessed can lights and a glass pocket door allowed for more light into the space.
Clear shower doors and a freestanding walnut vanity with open bottom makes the space feel bright and open.
The walls were painted a bouncy blue to add a pop of color.
The clients desired a modern culinary kitchen with a curving island that connected to their dining area.
Brass hardware and fixtures, a navy hex backsplash and a high-end appliance package helps complete the design.
A remote-controlled ceiling hood is concealed above and provides different lighting moods.