Houzz is the new way to design your home.
1,219 plant for landscape Staircase Design Photos
Tommy Chambers Interiors, Inc.
selected antiques and custom furnishings set the stage for tasteful casual California living. Interior Designer Tommy Chambers Architect Kevin Oreck Landscape Designer Laurie Lewis Contractor Jeff Vance of IDGroup
Thomas Lawton Architect
hardwood tress on the site. The home lives up to its name, blending softly into the hillside by use of curves, native stone, cedar shingles, and native landscaping. Outdoor rooms were created with covered porches and a terrace area carved out of the hillside. Inside, a loft-like interior includes clean, modern
Martha O'Hara Interiors
and read a book; look at nature at its finest, or just to relax with your thoughts, or a chat. Looks so comfortable; and blends in well with the landscape. I would love to have this layout in my new home. But unfortunately, I do not have the space, or the lovely corner windows.
Chris Pardo Design - Elemental Architecture
1 Wren Residence
Photos by Steven Begleiter
Cathy Schwabe Architecture
Palo Alto Green Point Rated House
Bent steel plate and bamboo stair. Architect: Cathy Schwabe Architecture Interior Design: John Lum Architecture Landscape Architect: Arterra LLP, Vera Gates Lighting Design: Alice Prussin Color Consultant: Judith Paquette Photograph: David Wakely
Siemasko + Verbridge
Last House on the Left
e design. 3. the design must comply p.d no. 1185 (fire code) and p.d no. 1096 (national building code) 4. to provide parking space and proper landscaping.
Ewing & Germano Murals
Vineyards surrounded this home in Sonoma, CA. The couple who were our clients worked with plants, gardening and landscaping. After they built their dream house, they wanted the exterior brought inside and the largest wall was this stairway that was ideal for multiple points of view. The stone work is
John Maniscalco Architecture
Door, hardware, and pond rocks bordering stairs...skylight above plants?
bamboo & mother-in-laws tongue planted together
Its transitional two-story entry hall with a slice of indoor garden is the perfect place for Sansevieria. With its questionable light, it needs a plant that is good looking and low maintenance. (I can't say the same about the bamboo, however!)