Our clients wanted a new design to incorporate a transi­tional style; one that brings charac­ter­istics from the original architecture and combine it with a modern and bright feel. 
Our clients built this home 30 years ago, but after raising their family here, it was time for them to start preparing for the future and consider their solutions for aging in place. 
Their bedroom shared a bathroom with an adjacent bedroom, and our clients wished to convert this Jack and Jill” Bath into their own Primary Bath
As this couple’s children got older and started to move out of the house, the Master Bath become a new priority. 
Better function and flow between these spaces was created by removing walls and updating the spaces to complement the style of the home.
This couple wanted to create additional living space that could function well as their two young kids started to get older.
The layout in this 1920’s Tudor home wasn’t functional for how people are living 100 years later.
Hosting weekly family dinners with friends and family is top priority for this couple. However, the existing kitchen space simply didn’t function well enough for these gatherings.
This couple needed additional space with lots of windows to create an inviting spot for entertaining their guests. 
the existing home had significant foundation and mechanical issues that made remodeling unfeasible. The decision was made to tear down the structure and build a new mid-century modern home in its place.
With young children, they wanted a space that was connected to the rest of the home and allowed for the family to gather.
The lower level that was acting as storage space and a workshop was ready to be turned into a hosting area for sports games. 

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