New styles emphasize bold choices and homeowners’ individuality
The New American Remodel explores creative approaches to sustainable design
Sometimes there isn’t enough space for a full-sized mudroom, yet the homeowner still needs an area to hold coats and backpacks. Here are four projects that incorporated clever solutions.
Products from TrimJoist, Caesarstone, Emerson, RetroFoam, Mannington, Mapei, Rehmeyer Wood Floors, Cambria, Huber Engineered Wood, Top Knobs, Wilsonart, Napoleon Fireplaces, Selena USA, Ege Seramik, Ann Sacks, ASI, Beauflor, and Crossville
Professional Remodeler’s annual roundup of the top 100 products as chosen by you, our readers
The kind of outlets and switches designers get excited about
Subflooring that resists bowing and other damages while increasing efficiency
The New American Remodeled home’s interior shows off the latest products and technologies
How to prevent moisture damage in residential and commercial bathrooms
The first truly see-through electric fireplace heats separate rooms at different rates
Restored ironwork and a return to French doors in the façade keep the focus of The New American Home on the original home’s core as something that remained true to its period design while also transcending the traditional architecture of its old Orlando neighborhood. The side additions and connecting stone-and-brick terraces project a timeless estate feel that fits Florida, but would be equally at home in the Northeast or Midwest.
Carefully chosen and finely detailed products define the 2018 New American Remodel
Want a few grand and a free trip to Italy?
How can indoor air quality become so bad when there's penty of venting and no toxic materials?
Too busy at IBS to make it to Lightovation? Don't sweat it. Here's what you missed.
These vinyl beads come with a handy modification that makes them perfect for remodeling jobs
This inspiring modernization of an 80-year-old historical structure holds lessons any remodeler can put to work
Two cool new products, and one 'immensely popular' one add up to a hat trick for Feeney
A hole saw and a scrap of drywall make for a strong, invisible patch