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Exterior facelift
Exterior facelift
White Oak Custom Builders
This project consisted of a complete exterior upgrade due to significant rot from improper flashing. We changed some of the rooflines for improved water shed and to eliminate possible rot issues in the future. We installed all new hardi-plank siding, engineered stone and a complete handrail system. We also repaired windows, installed new doors and added a new driveway.
Exterior Facelift
Exterior Facelift
Boardwalk Builders
As part of a larger project, Boardwalk Builders’ exterior facelift created a first floor entry and guest bedroom from what had been a partially-enclosed garage. New windows, western red cedar shingle siding, a re-centered entry door and added entry porch all served to transform a summer house to a year-round home. Boardwalk Builders, Rehoboth Beach, DE www.boardwalkbuilders.com
Additions & Renovations
Additions & Renovations
Alair Homes Charlotte
Additions, renovations and exterior facelifts
Example of a classic brick exterior home design in Charlotte
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Exterior facelift
Exterior facelift
White Oak Custom Builders
This project consisted of a complete exterior upgrade due to significant rot from improper flashing. We changed some of the rooflines for improved water shed and to eliminate possible rot issues in the future. We installed all new hardi-plank siding, engineered stone and a complete handrail system. We also repaired windows, installed new doors and added a new driveway.
Exterior Facelift
Exterior Facelift
Boardwalk Builders
As part of a larger project, Boardwalk Builders’ exterior facelift created a first floor entry and guest bedroom from what had been a partially-enclosed garage. New windows, western red cedar shingle siding, a re-centered entry door and added entry porch all served to transform a summer house to a year-round home. Boardwalk Builders, Rehoboth Beach, DE www.boardwalkbuilders.com
Kara Weik © 2012 Houzz
Kara Weik © 2012 Houzz
Kara Weik
Inspiration for a large timeless white two-story brick exterior home remodel in Dallas
Exterior Ranch Remodel
Exterior Ranch Remodel
Ideal Design Systems, Inc.
Arts and crafts exterior home photo in San Diego
Award-Winning Cape Cod Renovated into Craftsman Style Home
Award-Winning Cape Cod Renovated into Craftsman Style Home
Titus Built, LLC
Exterior Facelift - Rear view of home.
Large arts and crafts gray two-story wood gable roof photo in Bridgeport
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Shuler Architecture
This is a little project we did for a friend a few years ago. Our client approached us after the south face of her house had deteriorated to the point that severe rot and mold had invaded the structure. She also wanted to give the front of her house a facelift and create some more curb appeal. On little projects like these, budget often dictates our design solution and our approach is to maximize value on behalf of our clients. We don't trying to win design awards with these small projects nor are we trying to get published. Our goal is to simply and elegantly solve the problem we are presented with at a price point that our client can afford. There are several ideas we incorporated into this design solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building envelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and reframing this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transition from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is literally a way for our client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get out of her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun. There are several ideas we incorporated into this desgn solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building enevelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and refaming this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transiton from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is a literally way for out client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get our her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun.
Virginia Highlands Cottage
Virginia Highlands Cottage
Brian Patterson Designs, Inc.
Exterior (After)- Photograph courtesy of Emily Followill.
Example of a classic exterior home design in Atlanta
garage
garage
place architecture:design
Our clients wanted to create a room that would bring them closer to the outdoors; a room filled with natural lighting; and a venue to spotlight a modern fireplace. Early in the design process, our clients wanted to replace their existing, outdated, and rundown screen porch, but instead decided to build an all-season sun room. The space was intended as a quiet place to read, relax, and enjoy the view. The sunroom addition extends from the existing house and is nestled into its heavily wooded surroundings. The roof of the new structure reaches toward the sky, enabling additional light and views. The floor-to-ceiling magnum double-hung windows with transoms, occupy the rear and side-walls. The original brick, on the fourth wall remains exposed; and provides a perfect complement to the French doors that open to the dining room and create an optimum configuration for cross-ventilation. To continue the design philosophy for this addition place seamlessly merged natural finishes from the interior to the exterior. The Brazilian black slate, on the sunroom floor, extends to the outdoor terrace; and the stained tongue and groove, installed on the ceiling, continues through to the exterior soffit. The room's main attraction is the suspended metal fireplace; an authentic wood-burning heat source. Its shape is a modern orb with a commanding presence. Positioned at the center of the room, toward the rear, the orb adds to the majestic interior-exterior experience. This is the client's third project with place architecture: design. Each endeavor has been a wonderful collaboration to successfully bring this 1960s ranch-house into twenty-first century living.
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Shuler Architecture
This is a little project we did for a friend a few years ago. Our client approached us after the south face of her house had deteriorated to the point that severe rot and mold had invaded the structure. She also wanted to give the front of her house a facelift and create some more curb appeal. On little projects like these, budget often dictates our design solution and our approach is to maximize value on behalf of our clients. We don't trying to win design awards with these small projects nor are we trying to get published. Our goal is to simply and elegantly solve the problem we are presented with at a price point that our client can afford. There are several ideas we incorporated into this design solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building envelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and reframing this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transition from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is literally a way for our client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get out of her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun. There are several ideas we incorporated into this desgn solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building enevelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and refaming this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transiton from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is a literally way for out client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get our her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun.
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Shuler Architecture
This is a little project we did for a friend a few years ago. Our client approached us after the south face of her house had deteriorated to the point that severe rot and mold had invaded the structure. She also wanted to give the front of her house a facelift and create some more curb appeal. On little projects like these, budget often dictates our design solution and our approach is to maximize value on behalf of our clients. We don't trying to win design awards with these small projects nor are we trying to get published. Our goal is to simply and elegantly solve the problem we are presented with at a price point that our client can afford. There are several ideas we incorporated into this design solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building envelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and reframing this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material. We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transition from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is literally a way for our client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get out of her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun.
Award-Winning Cape Cod Renovated into Craftsman Style Home
Award-Winning Cape Cod Renovated into Craftsman Style Home
Titus Built, LLC
Exterior front view of award-winning exterior facelift. Many of the elements in this project were custom-designed and handcrafted in the builder's millwork shop. This included everything from the extra-large gable end rafters (called barge board) to over 100 handcrafted mahogany and cedar brackets, along with custom flower boxes and shutters.
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Normandy Remodeling
These homeowners chose a newly replaced yellow stucco for the exterior color, which was a great choice for a Spanish style home. Not only did the yellow stucco enhance the style of the house, but really added to the home's heritage. The Spanish tile roof and black trim paint, added contrast and visual interest to the home as well.
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Normandy Remodeling
This Spanish style home is further enhanced by is complementary features. The curvature of the door and Spanish style roof tiles are popularly seen with this design style as well as the Spanish tiles seen in the address .
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Spanish Style Home Renovation
Normandy Remodeling
For this home renovation, the homeowners wanted the original stucco replaced with a yellow stucco. This was a perfect choice for a Spanish style home exterior color, and really adds to the home's heritage.
Exterior Remodel-Issaquah
Exterior Remodel-Issaquah
Illume Design Interiors and Landscape
Design included popular craftsman detailing, marshmallow white trim and windows, custom board and batten siding, living room window peak and window bump0out, and rich stone touches.
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Seattle Exterior Facelift
Shuler Architecture
This is a little project we did for a friend a few years ago. Our client approached us after the south face of her house had deteriorated to the point that severe rot and mold had invaded the structure. She also wanted to give the front of her house a facelift and create some more curb appeal. On little projects like these, budget often dictates our design solution and our approach is to maximize value on behalf of our clients. We don't trying to win design awards with these small projects nor are we trying to get published. Our goal is to simply and elegantly solve the problem we are presented with at a price point that our client can afford. There are several ideas we incorporated into this design solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building envelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and reframing this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transition from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is literally a way for our client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get out of her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun. There are several ideas we incorporated into this desgn solution. Foremost was to solve the water infiltration into the building enevelope. The structure faces due south and takes a beating from all of the winter storms we get here in the Pacific Northwest. In the summer, harsh sun warps and cracks most siding materials. This solution entailed stripping the entire south facing facade down to the studs, tearing out all of the rotted lumber and refaming this wall to accept new windows. This wall was then insulated, sheathed, covered with a high performance building paper and then sided with a cementitious siding material.We added a cover at the front door to both protect the house and to announce the entry. The element of time plays a large role in our designs and in this case we wanted to highlight the transiton from the outer environment to protected interior of the home. Finally, with the addition of the minimal arbor we created a public space on the front of the house that allows for gathering, gives the house more visual interest and provides a public zone between the house and the street. This zone is a literally way for out client, who runs a business on the upper level of her home, to get our her house and interact with the world. In short, this was a contextual solution that blends in well with its neighbors and promotes community through a classic front porch design. Our client spends a lot of time here in the summers chatting with neighbors, enjoying a glass of wine and watching the setting sun.
Exterior facelift
Exterior facelift
Marci Kastner Architect
Example of a trendy exterior home design in Seattle
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Browse 274 Exterior Facelift on Houzz

Whether you want inspiration for planning exterior facelift or are building designer exterior facelift from scratch, Houzz has 274 pictures from the best designers, decorators, and architects in the country, including Boardwalk Builders and Normandy Remodeling. Look through exterior facelift pictures in different colors and styles and when you find some exterior facelift that inspires you, save it to an Ideabook or contact the Pro who made them happen to see what kind of design ideas they have for your home. Explore the beautiful exterior facelift photo gallery and find out exactly why Houzz is the best experience for home renovation and design.