Click Here To Read The Full Article It’s easy to be overwhelmed by all the choices you have to make when window shopping. We can give you all the expert advice you need to help you through the buying process!
This 110-square-foot galley kitchen may have been practical when this home was built in 1954, but by today’s standards, it felt dark, outdated, and entirely way too closed off.
Generally speaking, when you compare common decking materials there are three choices: Cedar, pressure-treated wood and composite decking. Neither one is a bad choice. They vary in looks, durability and cost -- each with its own advantages and disadvantages.
If you are considering an old house for restoration, then you’ve most likely made peace with the fact that there’s a higher level of maintenance required. The good news is, if the house has been properly maintained throughout the years, then the structure may only need minimal work.
Who doesn’t want to get the job done while reducing costs as much as possible? A valid question for either contractors or homeowners. Sadly, this is sometimes achieved by cutting corners, resulting in poor craftsmanship, unhappy customers, or for contractors, tarnished reputations.
Building a stair case can be an intimidating endeavor, regardless of skill level. Most of the time though, only a simple staircases is needed. No need for elaborate spirals and exotic materials -- just the basics. Any staircase, regardless of design, has certain things in common.
Miter saws do an excellent job at cutting consistent, perfect angles. The problem is, in the real world most walls are not consistent or perfect. To deal with this, rather than using trial and error while trying to get the perfect angle, most carpenters use a technique known as coping.
A historic day at the Chippewa Falls yard as we broke ground on our new building.
When doing home improvement projects there are a lot of euphemisms that come with the territory. One that I’m sure we’ve all heard is “measure twice, cut once”. Great advice.
If you want to know more about the lumber that you purchase, your search doesn’t have to stop with the lumber store. Did you ever wonder what that stamp on the side of your lumber stood for? That tiny stamp holds a wealth of information. Every piece of lumber sold in the United States, whether it’s finished lumber, framing or composite wood, must have a grade stamp upon it.
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