Before & After: Clarendon Exterior

Covered Patio with Salvaged Doors, Kitchen Bar and Neutral decor

Hey-O! It's time to get into the nitty gritty with my Clarendon project that closed yesterday! I want to show you guys how and why we did what we did. It's always a sort of jigsaw puzzle and I like to explain it in case it can help you with your own renovation puzzle. Let's go....

Floor Plan Problems

This home was a 1469 square foot ranch with a carport in one of the most sought after neighborhoods in Phoenix called Arcadia. As much as I like to keep home sizes as-is and not resort to additions, this home needed it to keep up with the Jones' (aka the trend for the rest of the neighborhood). So, we expanded the footprint. 

Before

Brick Ranch Before Clarendon PRoject

After

Farmhouse Style White Brick Ranch Home with Cedar Shutters

Changes Up Front

We enclosed the original carport and added to the front of it to make a tandem garage. Due to the lot size and setbacks, this was the only way to fit a two car garage situation.  You can see in the after photo that the new garage sits in front of the old carport. There are two garage doors, one on the front and one on the back. Here in Phoenix, many "older" neighborhoods like this one have an alley in the back for trash pick up and electric poles and other hideous nonsense. So, we added an RV gate for access through the alley to the backyard and back garage door. Technically with both doors open, you could start from the driveway and drive straight through the garage, through the backyard and through the RV gate to the alley.

The photo below shows how we bumped out the garage, the rear addition we also added and the backyard that had yet to be fenced off from the alley.

Photo courtesy AZ Conctracting 

Photo courtesy AZ Conctracting 

With the expansion of the garage in the front, you can see that it created a small courtyard type patio to the front entry. We also added to the back of the house, so we used the old bricks that came off the back wall of the house when we tore it down as the pavers for the new pathway and patio. I would have preferred there to be a larger patio space, but since we were recycling bricks we made it as big as we could with what we had.

Recycled brick patio entry white exterior

Another recycled + upcycled addition to this home are the shutters. These shutters were made with cedar wood siding we tore off of my 72nd Place home (scroll to the third and fourth photo) from last year. This wood has been hanging out in a huge pile in my backyard and finally found new life at this home in multiple locations. 

Side note: It is dead of summer here and temps are hovering around 118 degrees, so the lawn is not as green as I'd like, but it'll fill in again. Luckily this neighborhood comes with irrigation. If you don't know what that it is it's basically where you open a trap door in the backyard every two weeks and flood your yard. Once that is back on its normal schedule, the grass will be lush and green.

Updates In The Back

If you refer to the drone photo above, you can see that we added a horseshoe shaped area to the back of the home. The left side is the new master bedroom, the middle received an extension to the family room and the right is the new kitchen. The empty space in the middle is the new patio which received a flat roof cover. The result is this patio sandwiched between the master bedroom and kitchen with access from the living room.

Covered farmhouse style patio with severy bar window and salvaged wood doors

True story: this addition and back patio was all designed around that servery bar window. I've been dreaming about that sort of deal for ages and finally was able to "force" one into submission. This, my friends, is just one reason why a person flips houses. It's an outlet to put into action the ideas that you can't fit or afford in your own house. 

Servery bar window pass through kitchen
Farmhouse style patio with bar servery window

The original plan was to have these four salvaged doors that I purchased from Sweet Salvage open as two sets of french doors to the patio. However, after further review, I decided I didn't want to have all of those doors swinging into the living space and two doors banging into each other in the middle. So, we opted to make two of them fixed and have just one set of french doors in the middle. I can't believe this actually worked. Sometimes you have great intentions of saving and reusing the old things, but then the plan flops because old things are....OLD. Not this time. Old things win. 

Farmhouse patio with bar

I'm very pleased with how this turned out. Sometimes you have a vision and it just doesn't reach your expectations but this one certainly did. I love that we could make the old brick and the board and batten on the new additions blend by using the same color paint. I also love that we could make use of some of the materials that came off the back of the house and siding from another house. Lots of old and new going on here which makes me happy.

More to come about this house. I know you guys had a lot of questions about the other rooms. Stay tuned!


Details

Sources

Barn Sconces - Amazon

Bar Stools - Target

Black and White Towel - LCo Design Co.

Cane Chair - thrifted

House Numbers - Home Depot

Marble Counters - Aracruz 

Patio Chairs White - Target

Pillows Black and White - Target

Planter Hanging - estate sale

Planter Turquoise on front patio - Home Depot

Planter White w/Palm Tree - Home Goods

Rug Black Diamond Doormat - Target

Rug Jute (discontinued as of posting) - Pottery Barn

Rug Gray Patterned - West Elm

Salvaged Wood Doors - Sweet Salvage

Servery Bar Window - custom made by AZ Contracting

Shutters - custom made by AZ Contracting

Wicker Chairs on Front Patio - thrifted

Wood Table on Back Patio  - Everything Goes

Paint Colors

Exterior Walls: Behr Whisper White

Exterior Doors: Dunn Edwards Novelty Navy

 

Before & After: Client Abstract Gets A New Kitchen

Gray Kitchen with Subway Herringbone Tile and Quartz counter tops

Client Abstract had been living with her blah oak laden kitchen for years. Not only were her oak cabinets a seriously depressing shade of....oak, the brown floors and the beige walls were just not helping matters. She tried everything she could to give it some life by infusing some decor and a bit of her own bold artwork. Wasn't working. Nothing could overcome the beige!

Beautifying it was only have the battle. You can see in the photos that the room is quite large, but the layout of the old kitchen was ridic. The sliding glass doors are placed right in the middle of the room separating the kitchen and dining area. Now the kitchen is all squished into one side making the center of the room useless. The appliances are all sitting on top of each other, meanwhile there is a dance floor size space going unused. Unless you're dancing of course.

Oak Cabinet Kitchen Beige with Dance Floor

I'd be lying if I didn't tell you that this one was a tricky floor plan to overcome. It was a big room, but very long and not very wide if you're going to try to squeeze an island in. Also, the length of the room was becoming an issue because we needed to include a way to allow the dogs to get out to that section of the yard. The doggie access point was right in the middle of where we wanted the new kitchen.

Moving on to the other side of the space was the dining area. Client Abstract wanted to put in a new slider to the pool deck here. We'd need to move the one in the middle of the room to make way for the new kitchen, so this was a good plan. But, space was already an issue. It was getting pretty tight as it was.

Dining Room Before with Red wall

I ask a ton of questions during design consultations. Through this questioning I want to know what people want, but I also try to discover what it is they REALLY want. Many of my clients hire me because they have so many ideas and need help making sense of and weeding through them all. It's my job to take those ideas, try to implement many of them but also make sure that the overall goal (what they REALLY want) is achieved. Client Abstract, for instance, wanted a bar area in the dining room. After some debate, we realized it was a fun idea, but in reality it would probably just collect dust and be in the way. Not only that, all of those bottles would really take away from the new uncluttered vibe we were going for which is what she REALLY wanted. So, instead of a bar we made sure there was a dedicated area in the kitchen cabinets for the booze, as well as a wine fridge to take care of the important stuff.

So, back in the kitchen I set to work trying to come up with a game plan for these cabinets. We originally thought a peninsula coming off the wall where the original sliding doors were was the best option since the room wasn't very wide. Only problem was that it eliminated the doggie door. There was just no way to fit the sink, the range, a peninsula and room for seating on the wall and still allow for the doggie door. We also didn't want to move the sink because we didn't want to move the plumbing or do new flooring. To move the plumbing, we would have had to jackhammer up the floor since houses here in Arizona are generally on a slab. No basement ceiling to run plumbing through. The flooring was in good shape and replacing the entire first floor would be a huge expense.* Long story short, a peninsula wouldn't work.

An island would work but could only be 2 feet deep to allow enough room to move around it. Also, we'd have to axe that arch that looked important but was just really in the way.  Client Abstract didn't mind losing the arch, but didn't like the idea of looking at the kitchen and seeing the side of an island. Hmmmm....then I discovered the answer. An angled island. It was weird, but good weird. AND it worked.

Long Skinny Island Floor Plan with Angle

In real life the island is not angled this much. We set the cabinets exactly where we wanted them to allow enough clearance all the way around. The red lines in the floor plan indicate countertop placement. We were able to angle the island because the counter on the range wall ends while the island continues. Normally you wouldn't have the island jut out longer than the cabinets on the opposite wall, but then again Client Abstract and I are not normal. The angle helps the longer island feel balanced in the room. We put 2' deep cabinets in the straight section of the island so it could house an trash bin cabinet and plenty of storage. The angled section we made 1' deep with an overhang to allow for seating. Here's the new and improved kitchen.

Angled long skinny island with gray cabinets
Gray Kitchen Cabinets with White Quartz Countertops, Sputnik chandelier and wire pendants

You may have noticed in the floor plan the area opposite the island that had a counter overhang. Also seen in the photo above where there is a counter but no cabinets below. Say hello to the doggie door!

Doggie door built into cabinetry

This is one of my favorite parts! I felt like a mad kitchen scientist when I came across this idea. Putting the doggie door "in" the cabinetry allowed the counter to extend under the new window replacing the slider. We wanted the width of the new window to match the existing window over the sink. The doggie door closes and locks if Client Abstract is away. If she or a new owner are no longer in need of a doggie door, they can frame in and drywall the area inside and slide a stool or a rolling cart under the counter. Shelves could even be made to fit the space.

On the other side of the room is where I put my client to work. Don't worry, she was game. We needed something on that far wall as an accent to break up all of the white paint and her husband wasn't feeling the whole wallpaper thing. I found in her Pinterest boards a piece of abstract art that looked like giant black brush strokes. I knew she could pull this off after seeing some of her work around the house. It would be perfect! Nice and bold, but yet would not detract from the monochromatic uncluttered feel of the room. She did a great job!

Abstract Black Brush Strokes Accent wall
Gray Kitchen with Abstract Art Accent Wall

My client was also gifted this great mirror that kept with the theme of uncluttered-ness, but also was useful in reflecting the light from the new patio sliding door, as well as a view of the pool. 

I'm very happy with how it turned out, not only in aesthetic but in how it worked for my client's needs.

Before and After: Oak to Gray Cabinet kitchen
Before and After: Dining room with abstract black and white accent wall
Gray Kitchen Cabinets, White Quartz, Herringbone Backsplash

Even though there are twice as many cabinets and added seating now, the new kitchen feels much more open and airy. I can only imagine the sort of buffet she could serve on that huge 12' island! She could even take the booze she was going to have in her bar and set up a mixing station with plenty of space left over. I see many parties in her future.

Want your very own kitchen design? We offer consultations, room design (in Phoenix) and e-design services! Learn more



*Side note: we did have to run electric in a small trench to the island but got lucky! The tiles popped up and we were able to replace them no problem. 

Clarendon Project: Revealed!

Farmhouse Style Modern Blue Kitchen with Marble

Hey guys! I can't wait to show you my Clarendon Project, fresh off construction! There is a lot I can say about each room and how it came to be, but for now I'll give you the general details and a whole bunch of photos for your face. I'll shut up now and show you the pics.

The whole home got a new look. It started off retro and dated and wa-la! Just like that it's all bright and farm-y. 

Modern Arcadia Farmhouse White with Cedar Wood Shutters

The house received about a 600sf addition including a garage to the front, a new master bedroom, a new kitchen and an expanded living space. We also added a covered patio to the back. 

Patio Servery Bar Window to Kitchen with Marble

The interior received a full update! The new kitchen is almost completely custom designed and built with custom cabinets, custom range hood and custom servery bar window to the back patio. The marble countertops are ridiculous. They're so delicious we had to have the marble flow up the walls and out the window!

Custom Cabinets with Dunn Edwards Long Lake, Arrabescato carrara marble and servery bar window

The now open concept home has a kitchen and living room that are open to each other but not so open that you can't hide your dirty dishes in the kitchen while you have guests over. Because. Priorities.

Clarendon Great Room with salvaged french doors and mocha hardwood floors

The new master bedroom has a cedar wood accent wall and large window with a view of the private backyard. It also has a door to access the back patio for late night chillin. 

Cedar salvaged barnwood style wood accent wall master bedroom

The new master bath has more of that delicious marble and a great soaking tub for escaping those tough days. The master closet is quite large and includes plenty of shelving for the shoe obsessed.

Clarendon Master Bath with herringbone marble, black soaking tub and navy blue accents

The other bedrooms in the original part of the home are a nice size and share a renovated hall bathroom. 

Bedroom with gray upholstered bed and blush pink accents
Clarendon Kelly Green Spindle Bed with buffalo check pillow and navy blue door

Finally, there is a study or fourth bedroom. You decide. 

Clarendon Study with cedar wood barnwood accent wall

This house is going to be listed this week! More details about the house can be seen by clicking the button below. We'll be having an Open House this week as well so stay tuned for more information about that. As always, up to the minute info will be spewed over on Instagram

Adding Value To Your Home: How to Determine What To Update

The following is an excerpt from our book Shut Up And Flip A House Already: A Guide to Help You Shit Or Get Off The Pot. It is geared toward house flippers, however the logic applies for homeowners taking on any renovation. 

To the beginner house flipper or homeowner doing a renovation, it may seem like an arduous task to determine what to update in their home. It is not. Knowing what to update is as easy as knowing what similar houses in the neighborhood look like and what features are expected by buyers. Simply look at your comps, the homes with which buyers and their agents will compare your finished home, and determine from there what your home needs. 

If the higher priced comps have beautifully remodeled kitchens, and you’re looking to sell for top dollar, then yours should have a beautiful kitchen. These comparable homes show exactly what sells in this neighborhood. Don’t try to get by with something cheap to save money thinking you know better than the comps. You won’t fool anyone.

For instance, you may look at some cabinets and think, “Maybe I could get away with painting these cabinets instead of replacing them.” Maybe you could. If you are in a neighborhood where that is acceptable and homes with painted cabinets sell, then go for it. If homes in the target price would never have painted cabinets, then you know your answer. Don’t do it.

This is how you know what to update.

  1. Look at your home in a side-by-side comparison to homes you want to emulate.

  2. Determine what they have that yours does not.

  3. Price that out.

  4. Determine if these updates fit into a budget that will allow you enough in profit.

Kitchens may be easy. The HVAC system and roof may be another story. Or is it? Let’s walk through some scenarios to show you how we think these things through.

Q: Should I replace old wood windows?

Look at the comps. Drive up and down the street. Even better, if there’s a home for sale in that neighborhood (especially if there’s an Open House!) - go check it out for yourself, all up-close-and-personal-like. Do most homes have replacement windows? Do buyers in this neighborhood expect replacement windows or do they love the charm of the older wood windows? Agents who do a lot of sales in the neighborhood would be a great resource to answer some of these questions as well.

Q: Should I replace a gas furnace that is 12 years old and working?

Unfortunately, sometimes you just have to take an educated guess. For instance, according to Google, gas furnaces have a lifespan of up to 20 years. Your furnace is older, but working. Your comps make no mention of newer furnaces. Your agent says that in their experience, the buyers they’ve worked with in that neighborhood haven’t bought a home solely because of an updated HVAC system. It’s nice, but not necessary.

A: Don’t replace it. Have a qualified professional come out and inspect it, clean it and do any necessary maintenance. Offer or buy a home warranty. Done. Unless….

A2: If someone comes out to do some maintenance that is going to cost $400 but a new furnace will cost $800….well now. Things are looking interesting. Adding a new furnace will only be an added cost of $400 above maintaining the old one. If you add one, you can then boast “New furnace” on your marketing material. You have room in your budget for this (or you’ll make room). You go for it. Tear it out.

Q: Should I replace a roof if I don’t know how old it is and it has two layers of shingles?

This is tricky. Sometimes you have no idea how old something is and if it is functioning properly. You see some water spots in the house from what is likely a leaky roof, but are they old spots that just weren’t painted over? Were the spots from before the second layer of shingles was added? Your inspector or contractor can’t tell either but they might be able to guess. The only way to know is to see it when it rains. It’s not raining and you have to put in an offer to buy today.

A: In this case, assume it will have to be replaced. Many times you don’t have the luxury of waiting to find out the answer you need. You’ll have to make due with your observations and err on the safe side. If you don’t need a new roof then good for you! Money saved.

Clear as mud? Let’s make this even more confusing.

Adding Value

This is where it gets trickier. As a flipper your brain starts to think, “How can I make even more money on this house? I know, I’ll add a deck. Everyone likes decks.” Come on now. Simply adding things does not automatically add value. There is no hard and fast rule that if you add X feature, you will get Y return on your money. We know they show you this on TV.

It is a lie.

Wendy asked one of her Realtors, “Do you think a deck could boost a home’s value?” their response was, “In general, yes. Or so we are taught. A wood deck, when done correctly, usually has a higher ROI (return on investment) than other improvements.”

Aaron Binik-Thomas is a go-get-em, super Realtor with Keller Williams in Cincinnati. He’ll try just about anything to market a home, within reason of course. No shady business! Prior to becoming an agent, Aaron was a sales person for a local wholesaler. His previous experience selling fixer-uppers has helped him to be familiar with many neighborhoods, allowed him to evaluate many crappy houses and taught him to know what features are good to add to homes to increase value and saleability. Aaron knows that not all houses and neighborhoods are created equal, though. In general, yes, a deck will bring a higher return. Is that always the case? No. Had we taken this information out of context, we might believe that this seasoned pro is telling us that all decks are a good idea for a house and one should always add a deck. Be careful what information you digest from the TV. Entertaining programming does not always equal the whole truth.

Value is in the eye of the buyer.

The buyer is going to rely on comps. Any additions you bring to the home will bring you one of these three things: added value, saleability or a loss. Let’s break this down.

Actual Added Value

Only some updates will bring value above and beyond the current possible sale price to your home. You can’t add just anything and expect it to boost your sale price. The only things that add value to a home are square footage, increased number of rooms and bonus spaces.

Increased square footage could mean adding an addition to your home, of course. Another way to add square footage would be to finish the basement in a home. An unfinished basement is not counted as square footage since it is not a livable area of the home. So, finishing it off could significantly add to your square footage without changing the existing footprint of your property.

You could increase the number of rooms in your property without changing the square footage. Below are some examples.

  • Turning a pantry into a half bath.

  • Taking one large bathroom and breaking it up into two bathrooms, thus increasing the number of full baths in the home.

  • Taking over a dining room to create a third bathroom.

The door in this foyer goes to a new powder room, once the pantry in the kitchen.

Clearly some of these may be detrimental, such as in the dining room example. If dining rooms are important to buyers in this area, then this is not a feasible option. If you were able to relocate or add a dining area in another part of the home, then win-win. If your home is in an area where the buyer couldn’t care less about a dining room, then you’re good to go.

Finally, you can add value by adding bonus spaces. This might be in the form of a garage or deck. They won’t add to your square footage or room count, but the increased functionality and desire for the home is at work here. If in your neighborhood, some of the houses have garages, but yours does not, then your house would only compare with the houses without garages. Adding a garage to yours will simply bring your home’s value up to the same level as the homes with garages.

Going back to the deck, let's look another scenario. Let's say that the homes on one side of a street have a beautiful view and the homes on the other side do not have a view at all. Add a rooftop deck however and now a home without a view suddenly has this desirable feature. This home is now more comparable with the homes on the view side and thus will align more so price wise with those homes. There are other variables to consider, of course, but you can now see that the new rooftop deck home's value will inch up closer to the higher price point.

Saleability

Some upgrades will never add value no matter what you think. Wendy was once asked by a family member, “How much did this water feature add to my home’s value?” She was sorry to report that the answer was ZERO. It didn’t increase the value of the home at all. What it might add is saleability, making the home more attractive to potential buyers. But, it did not add square footage or increase the number of rooms or bonus spaces.

Things that increase saleability are a bonus and not the norm for the neighborhood. Perhaps your home has a more beautifully manicured lawn or a larger than average pantry. These things do not meet the value adding criteria, but certainly do add saleability. Buyers may swoon at these features, but they won’t pay more. They’ll just like your home more than some of the others. Sellability really helps with moving your house quickly with fewer days on the market.

Loss in Value

We’re sorry to tell you, it isn’t just as easy as adding stuff and counting your profit. If you take 3 bedrooms and create 4 smaller bedrooms, you may have just shot yourself in the foot. Conversely, taking 4 small bedrooms and converting them into 3 bedrooms, one being a master suite with a walk-in closet, may actually work in your favor. It all depends on what buyers in your neighborhood love or expect.

Some upgrades may not lessen your home’s actual value, but will affect the perceived value. For instance, in Ohio, pools can only be used a few months of the year. In many neighborhoods, pools are seen as a maintenance nightmare; thus making the home less attractive, not to mention they come with increased liabilities. Some lenders will even require a homeowner to purchase more insurance if the property has a pool. Here is a big bummer: you add a $30,000 pool and it actually makes your home less attractive. You’ve just spent a ton of money on something people don’t want. Loser.

Disclaimer: we’re not saying water features or pools are always a negative. It all depends on the neighborhood and comps! In some areas, like Phoenix, pools are an attractive feature. In others they are a hindrance. Know your customer, people.

Do Some Math

Now, take a common scenario and do the simple math...

Let’s say homes with a garage in your target neighborhood tend to sell for $10,000 more than similar homes without them, then that is how much value you will bring to your home by adding a garage. If adding a garage costs $5,000, then BOOYA. Build a freaking garage. That’s a 100% ROI on the garage.

There is no magic number. The next time you see someone spouting off that renovating your kitchen will add $15,000 in value to your home, call BS. Do not take this at face value. Now you know that determining value adds is a process of researching surrounding properties, not hard and fast rules.

Want to learn more about house flipping and smart renovating? Check out our ebook below!

27th Street: Value Add, Rocks Aren't Bad

So, I've been doing this house flipping thing for 10 years. But, your mind doesn't know that. Your mind just thinks, "Hey! I can't move away from Cincinnati. What about my business!? What about my people!?" But then one winter you are FED UP. You're moving to Phoenix. So we did.

I've already talked about that. But, let me tell you about the first house I tackled. It was the perfect house for my first desert flip. Not too big, not too small. It didn't need an addition like so many homes here "need". No pool. Not much in the way of desert landscape. The budget wouldn't allow for it. 

So, that leaves the fun stuff. Mid-century modern has a greater presence than where I'm from and I was excited to infuse some into this boring, drab ranch. Behold the exterior before:

A typical person might think, "Ew that's dirty." The investor thinks, "Value add!" Turn that carport into a garage! Boom. 

This is one of the easiest things to do to a home and gain lots of brownie points. The only problem was the two bedroom windows in the carport. The front bedroom was easy. Just take it out, there is another. This was actually better for that bedroom because now there was one wall without a door or window obstruction. Helpful when you want to have a bed somewhere! The back bedroom, however, had only one window and it was in the carport. Thanks to my contractor, Pace's quick thinking, we decided to make the new garage more shallow on the right side and move the window further down the wall. The new window is in the back of the house behind the garage now. A car still fits the shallower space, it's just not as deep as the other side of the garage. And, because of this jog in the wall, we were able to put a door to the back from the inside the garage which can be seen in the next photo.

In the back behind the garage where the new window now sits, there is still roof overhead. This gave us an opportunity to have a secluded covered patio. If you are looking in the before picture through the carport, the new patio sits where the old fence once lived. Check out the new space.

Also in the back was about a billion square feet of dirt. 

I would have loved to turn this into a desert oasis, but the monies said NO. So, we did what we could to make it a clean blank slate. I know, I know. It's a lot of rocks. "We" do that here. You get rocks or you get pretty interior. Take it or leave it.

Continuing on around the house to the back door, was a serious lack in entertainment area unless you consider the beat up grill and more dirt. So, some dollars went toward a simple patio with a simple pergola. Honestly, there were no funds for this. This was a "splurge" in the sense that it was not "necessary", but I knew it was important to have something break up all the rocks. The pergola was a modern take on the traditional sense of one. I borrowed this idea from a home I saw around town.

My original idea was to have fabric woven in between the slats of the pergola and big bulbed lights strung criss cross across the dealio. The truth is I ran out of time, money and energy. This isn't like your home where you can tinker around with a room for months before you get it just right. As soon as the paint dries and the cleaning crew is gone, it's a mad dash to move in half a house full of furniture and decor. I didn't even wait for them to be done cleaning really. I barged in and unloaded my things. Everything has to be ready with in a day or two in order to get the photographer their time. To source fabric, pay for it and then have to remember a staple gun AND STAPLES. Guh. NTY. So, new owners...do that to that pergola. It will be great.

Swinging back around to the front, I loved making this house bold, like nothing else on the street.

The colors were jarring to me at first with the dark walls and the bright trim, but once the grass had grown in and the front door was painted, all was well. A lesson in patience. Big picture, people.

There you have it. A rundown ranch home transformed into a mid-century-ish sparkly new ranch home. I hope this post helps to understand the thought process behind how a house gets flipped and the many decisions that are made behind the scenes! It's not easy to make some judgement calls but we do our best to make a great new home for the new homeowner.

Details:

  • Exterior wall colorSW Urbane Bronze
  • Front door color: Dunn Edwards Skipping Stones
  • Trim color: Behr Ultra White
  • Door Hardware: Kwikset Milan in Black 
  • Potted Container and cactus: Home Depot terracotta painted gray
  • House numbers: Home Depot
  • Pendant Light: Wayfair discontinued