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29,432 Mark Batson Home Design Photos
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A House With Zip!
Design: Mark Lind Project Management: Jon Strain Photography: Paul Finkel, 2012 A new master bath featuring a large walk in shower accentuated with mosaic glass tiles was constructed in the additional space that now extends along the home’s rear wall.
Specialty Tile Products
The Graham Residence
reclaimed heart pine shelving gives this kitchen a truly vintage 1920's industrial feel. Kitchen of Lesley & Sam Graham Styled by Annette Joseph Contractor Mark Lewis of Lonestar Builders Inc Architect Dan Olah of Olah Design Group Tile from Specialty Tile Products Photos courtesy of Deborah Whitlaw Llewellyn
DeLeers Construction, Inc.
Another vaulted ceiling with beam treatment. Closer to the mark but now beams are too large for room. Like the hand-hewn look but still out of balance with room. Beams should be appropriate for room and more like
Kentfield Residence - Tub Deck
save to book marks
Meghan Carter Design Inc
This bathroom illustrates how traditional and contemporary details can work together. It double as both the family's main bathroom as well as the primary guest bathroom. Details like wallpaper give it more character and warmth than a typical bathroom. The floating vanity is large, providing exemplary storage, but feels light in the room. Leslie Goodwin Photography
Dallas, TX: Tyler & Crispin Deneault
of the hard plastic toys a “bath” in dishpans filled with warm, soapy water. Work in batches and spread the toys out on towels to dry.Clean crayon marks and other “artwork” from walls.Spot clean upholstered furniture.Launder pillow covers, bedding and small, washable rugs.Wash the windows.
Kate Jackson Design
I only marked this one cause the hutch looks a LOT like yours -- I don't love this design, but it's a good example of how you can dress up crisp white
Tate Studio Architects
Rectangular floating wood panels on the hallway ceiling mark the spine of the house, connecting all the rooms on the first floor. "The plan of the house is not that much different from a traditional ranch plan," explains Tate. "We just opened it up and put all the rooms on one side of the hallway." The