Working in this 1930s craftsman syle home after the flood

When the claw foot tub water supply broke on the 3rd floor of this Montlake area home in Seattle, the main floor den, the hall bath, the hallway, the family room and the basement apartment were devastated. The homeowner was emotionally destroyed by the flood and subsequent damage. He knew that his home could never be the same. The owner wrote: "The subsequent result has been nothing short of outstanding. He (Doug) returned my house to me and certainly exceeded my rather high expectations with work that was exceptional even for a custom and master builder"
Others who worked on this project: Eileen Schoener Design, Inc.,
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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After the flood, the room was gutted. The original wood entry doors were rebuilt into a new door unit with one fixes door and two hinged. The 1930s window was replaced, cabinets were added, wainscot was added, new lighting and the ceiling grid detail was built. All the trim and details were mahogany to match the rest of the houses detailing from the 1930s. Penny Construction
“Coffered ceiling” — aneimann
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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This is what the den looked like after the flood. The plaster walls, the hardwood removed. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The mahogany ceiling detail. The intersection blocks were left proud of the rest of the box detail giving just one more little detail that would not be easily recognized without close observation. Penny Construction
“Nice design for coffering.” — Judy Flynn
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The den after the flood had plaster walls, oak hardwood, and the 1930s window. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The hallway after the flood. The plaster and paint were a mess, the hardwood had to be removed and there was one surface light fixture that was full of water. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The finished hallway with new recess lighting, new hardwood, and rebuilt den doors to the left. The stairs and rail were original. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The family room after the flood had a large hole in the ceiling, the closet was a mess, the cabinet was water damaged. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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With the rebuild, the family room received what appears to be one large bookcase/cabinet built in where some other conglomeration was before. New mahogany crown and baseboards, refinished hardwood and the old wall heat registers were refinished. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The original main floor bath/powder room was simply ugly. The flood did not help it. When the house was built, this bathroom also had a castiron bathtub in it. The tub was removed in the reconfiguration after the flood and it became a powder room. Penny Construction
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The main floor hall bath/powder room after the rebuild with the wall hung mirror, sconce lights, granite counter, glass bowl sink, new cabinets and wallpaper, and the new window, reflecting in the mirror. Penny Construction
“Ya” — Brian McNeill
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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this is what the apartment in the lower level looked like after the flood.
Working in that 1930s craftsman syle after the flood
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The finished apartment living area and kitchen.
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