As the housing market continues on a long, slow recovery we have a chance to “reboot” homebuilding in America.
Summer may be winding down, but if you found yourself wishing that you had your own space to splash around in this summer, then now is the time to start planning for next year.
A whole-house makeover isn’t necessary to begin generating energy savings this summer. Even the simplest changes can save you some serious dough in no time.
Home improvement big-box stores, get ready. If you think homeowners are sitting idly by this summer trying to beat the heat with their feet up, think again.
Getting rid of the clutter may sound like an insurmountable task, but it’s actually the key to living a less stressful life.
June may seem like a relatively flat month for shopping (and saving), but it’s actually one of the better times to buy a number of homeowner-centric items.
Spring was in full bloom this May as these 10 bright and sunny photos from Zillow Digs inspired home remodelers around the nation.
It doesn’t cost a bundle to make some big changes in your home’s exterior appearance. Each of these eight fixes costs less than $50. Make one improvement or a handful, and before you know it, your porch will be perkier than it’s been in years.
While no one can say for sure which kitchen features will stand the test of time, here are eight trends you may want to avoid to keep your remodel looking relevant for years to come.
A safe room — a secure, reinforced, well-stocked space where you and your family can wait out any dangers — can save lives and provide peace of mind during an emergency.
While many Americans are ready to take on remodeling/renovation projects this spring, doing it the wrong way can be costly. Here are some errors to avoid.
Sure, fold-out sofas have been around for years, but today’s multitasking furniture is decidedly more creative. Check out these cool dual-duty pieces.
Greenery can add a lot to a home, but for many homeowners the idea of incorporating living plants into a space is daunting.
According to the American Institute of Architects quarterly survey, people are revisiting kitchen and bathroom renovations that were put on hold during the recession. We’ve rounded up some of the most popular kitchen and bathroom upgrades this year.
We’re taking a look at the high-end and budget versions of some modern bathrooms and specific features that drive up total room costs.