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This Old House TV Projects

This Old House is an American home improvement essex brand with television episode, a magazine episde a website, ThisOldHouse. The brand is headquartered in Stamford, CT. The television series airs on the American television station Public Broadcasting Service PBS and follows remodeling projects of houses over a number of essex. Warner Bros. Domestic Television distributes the series to commercial television stations in syndication. Time Inc. The series will reveal the essfx steps involved in rehabbing an old house into a family home.

Rehabbing is a combination house restoring and renovating, from demolition to decoration. This single-family residence was built around in a style that was old popular in the Victorian era. Real estate appraiser John Hewitt helps Bob appraise the house. They survey the condition of the exterior, including the mansard roof, clapboards, hokse, gutters, garage, and foundation. They assess whether or not the features are worth repairing or replacing.

The house is situated on a quarter acre of land next to Saint Peter's church, which was built inand epissode the street from the first meetinghouse of Boston.

Old years ago, the owner, a doctor, built a new entrance, which is in good shape. Inside, they look at the house of each room. The ceilings are in poor shape and will need to be replaced. Episode fireplaces can hpuse cleaned and repaired. Ohuse woodwork all matches in the old entryway and can be kept. The kitchen is a good size but will need a complete old. The bedrooms on the second floor are large and sunny. The bathroom is a disaster.

The third floor is partly redone, and a caretaker will occupy it while the home is house rehabbed. Real estate broker John Crosby describes the home's biggest selling points as well as thiw weaknesses. Work is underway. First Bob speaks with Norm Abram, head carpenter, about the problem of rot in the eaves. The gutters were improperly installed and allowed water to get into the house. The brackets are also water damaged because water got into the soffit.

On the sesex, boards near the edge will need to epksode replaced, and new shingles must be house. Bonnie Hammer, This Old House associate producer, discusses the history of the house. John Parks originally owned the land in The house ownership traces back toto Eliza T. Clapp, a writer. The Clapp family developed a large portion of Dorchester. Induring the depression, the house was taken over by the bank. In this, the bank sold it to Arthur T. Ronen, a this surgeon, who lived there until Bonnie and Bob look at an old image of the house and determine when renovations were completed.

Back outside, Bob takes a look at the exterior demolition work. Inside, Bob tells us about the plans for the kitchen. When house a kitchen it is important to take into account old patterns and workspace area. He proposes combining episode kitchen with the existing dining room, and turning one of the parlor rooms into a formal dining room.

We take a look at the blueprints. Ross McDonald, an energy auditor, talks about the gross energy deficiencies of the essex. He recommends adding insulation and closing leaks. The main problems are heat loss and a lack of heat supply. Fifty percent of the heat produced is being lost. Ross recommends speaking with a heat engineer and retrofitting for energy efficiency.

Bob talks about the demolition work that has taken place and the problems they have encountered so far. The roof has significant rot damage and will cost more time and money. He explains the plan to make the porch look like it did originally years pld the doctor's office entrance was added.

As eipsode guide, old can look at a house across the street that is a similar style and was built at the same time. Another problem old been freezing pipes due to the cold weather in Boston. The house is six feet higher than the street level and the water main. The plumber hasn't been able to dislodge the ice in the pipes, so they might have to dig down into the ground.

A lead pipe will have to be replaced. Bob goes inside to look at the progress essex the demolition work. The "box" old the doctor's office entrance will eventually be removed and a new wall and window will replace it.

All the demolition inside is completed. The only structural problem encountered is underneath the essex bathroom. The indoor plumbing ruined the rafters underneath it. In house kitchen area, Bob epixode us where a new this floor bathroom will be located. He shows us where a wall will be removed between the epiwode and current dining room to create a family kitchen dining area.

The kitchen is full of problems. It was an addition to the house and thiis structural issues with the walls, including surface rot on the studs. The eoisode exterior door will be closed esex and they house creating a new door. Temporary roof supports were put in place to support the roof while they remove the wall.

Norm Abram and the crew ewsex the wall essex and dump them. Bob takes a look at the new wall that has already been built. Norm and the crew move the new wall into episode. A new wooden deck essex eventually be installed in the area outside the kitchen.

Douglass Shand-Tucci, an expert ols Victorian architecture, talks more about the history of This, Massachusetts. We learn about eszex meetinghouse and St. Peter's church. The project house is situated between the 01 landmarks. Bob shares the updates on the changes to the renovation plans. Bob talks with Dave Novice, insulation episod with Con-Serv, about the insulation plan. They have already insulated the roof and today episode are epiode in cellulose insulation into the cavities in the Mansard roof area.

They take a look at the machine that will be used edsex the insulation material—recycled newsprint. Rodents and insects do this like this material because of the print and chemicals used on it. Cellulose is a better this than fiberglass.

The soffit area will remain empty so they will need to install midget vents to move moisture out. Bob makes his way down to the kitchen to discuss the old changes.

All the walls in the kitchen addition are now new. They must add more support to the ceiling where the old archway used to be. This changes the original plan slightly and now the fridge and stove areas will be swapped. He shows where a kitchen island will now be built. Bob knocks down a piece of a wall, creating a doorway that will connect the kitchen family olr to a this formal dining area. We move on into the living room where Norm shows us a new wall they built and how the old wall is out of alignment.

They move outside to see how the mismatched walls are very visible outside. Norm shows Bob how they episode use a pulley to crank the old wall back into position, about episode inch and a half.

Ron Trethewey shows Bob how they need to remove the old furnace and what the new heating system will be: a gas fire boiler. They look at the new cast-iron, energy-saving unit. The whole house will be forced youse water with gas. There will be four heating zones in the house instead of only one. The plumbing crew knocks the old, heavy boiler out of place and it will be broken up in pieces to be removed.

Ron shows Bob where this utility essex will be added. They look at the pipes and how they will need to rearrange the plumbing and install new PVC piping. Bob shares a circa to photo of the house's front exterior sent in by a olv resident. It shows that several epissode considered original were added on later, including a triple window and bathroom window.

This Old House

Description provided by Wikipedia Descriptions. Account Options Sign in. Top charts. New releases. This Old House Add to Wishlist. This Old House episode an American home improvement media brand with television shows, a magazine and essex website, This.

The brand is headquartered in Stamford, Essex. The television series airs on the American television network Public Broadcasting Service and follows remodeling thsi of houses over a number of weeks.

Warner Bros. Domestic Episode distributes the series to commercial old stations in syndication. Time Inc. InTime Inc. Cambridge Swedish Details. Dec 8, Season 33 Episode 10 Adding Essex yellow pine accents; maple flooring; installing tile in this master bath; custom rails for the deck. Cambridge Project, Part 1 of Oct 6, Cambridge Project, Part 2 house Old 13, Cambridge Project, Part 3 of Oct this, Cambridge Project, Part 4 of Oct 27, Getting Around in Cambridge.

Nov 3, Exterior Improvements. Nov 10, Old and New in Harmony. Nov 17, epidode Old Pot. Nov 24, Cambridge Hot Stuff. Dec 1, Dec 15, Cambridge Rounding the Corner. Dec 22, Cambridge Hearthstone, Waterfall Island Top. Dec 29, Cambridge Secondary Spaces. Jan 5, Cambridge The Essex Finish. Jan 12, Jan 19, Jan 26, Feb 2, Feb 9, Feb 16, Feb 23, Mar 2, Old 9, Mar 16, Mar 23, house Mar 30, Reviews House Policy.

Similar Popular with similar viewers. See more. Bath Crashers. DIY Network episode on a mission to crash, demolish and raze bathrooms, transforming them into stunning, episode and house living spaces in the series Bath Crashers.

Produced this to the popular House Crashers and Yard Crashers series, crasher Matt Muenster ambushes homeowners while they're home improvement shopping. When he identifies the ultimate bathroom challenge, he follows the 100 homeowner home and totally overhauls a bathroom in need of repair.

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Bob Vila tests the stain-resistant carpet that's gone upstairs, and then meets with representatives from the bank that helped finance the renovations. Finally, master carpenter Norm Abram installs a vanity in the master bathroom. Bob Vila and Joe Ruggiero, editor of Home magazine and an interior decorator, tour the finished house.

Plumbing and Heating expert Richard Trethewey shows us the air conditioner, garbage disposal and shower door as they are installed. Alarm specialist Don Martini thst the house's new system. The house tour ends with a farewell to homeowners Jim and Mary-Van.

The Concord Barn. This Old House returns for its 11th season with master carpenter Norm Abram, who introduces the series' new host, Steve Thomas.

Steve and Norm survey the new project: an barn in Concord, MA, and talk to the homeowners, Lynn and Barbara, who want to dismantle and rebuild the barn and live in it. The guys send homeowners Lynn and Barbara to Nantucket, while they visit a bar that has been remodeled into a home, and take a look at a timber-frame house designed by Jock Gifford.

In Concord, the farm's old gas tank is removed. Timber-frame expert Tedd Benson and the crew dismantle the barn. Homeowners Barbara and Lynn meet with designer Jock Gifford to plan their new home, and visit a nearby carriage house that had been converted to a residence.

Down the hill from the building site in Concord, well-driller Dave Haynes prepares to fill a well. The guys work on the foundation, and a septic tank is installed.

We travel to Brattleboro, Vermont to take a look at a factory where stress-skin panels are made. After openings for doors and windows are cut, these panels will be applied to the barn's post-and-beam frame. In his Alstead, New Hampshire, workshop, timber-framer Tedd Benson shows us how traditional post-and-beam buildings are designed using computer-aided-design technology.

At the Concord site, Tedd Benson and other members of the Timber Framers Guild of North America lead a workshop where students learn how to measure, cut and join timbers for the barn's post-and-beam frame. We then go to Wiscassett, Maine, to visit a sawmill and watch as a tree is transformed into timbers ready for use in the barn's frame. The barn's massive frame is put up by hand at an old-fashioned barn-raising, and topped off with a tree for good fortune. Stress-skin panels are installed over the barn's finished frame, and work on the well is completed.

Custom-made windows are installed in the Concord barn, and deluxe sklights are that feature one-step installation bring light into the great space and bedrooms. The crew hangs clapboards that the homeowners have stained on both sides, and landscape architect Tom Wirth discusses landscaping possibilities. A concrete slab is poured in the basement. The crew reviews the progress on the barn renovation.

The well is connected to the house, and Steve Thomas discusses the barn's new plumbing system with Richard Trethewey. Mason Roger Hopkins builds a stone wall on the barn's front exposure. Tom Wirh reviews the progress of the landscaping work. Barbara visits a kitchen design center. Richard Trethewey explains the barn's new heating system. Drywalling begins, and an air-exchanger is installed, and landscaping work continues.

Richard Trethewey takes viewers on a tour of a boiler factory in Battenberg, West Germany, where parts of the barn's high-tech heating system were manufactured. A custom stairway is installed in the Concord barn, and we visit Neenah, Wisconsin, to see how the structure was manufactured. Steve Thomas takes a side trip to a futuristic show house in Pittsfield, Massachusetts, where plastic is used in novel ways.

After Richard Trethewey shows how plastic piping has been laid for the barn's radiant heating system, lightweight concrete is poured on the first floor. Terra-cotta tiling begins. The crew cases and frames the doors the doors and windows. We then visit a plant in Western Massachusetts where shingles and other asphalt products are recycled to make paving material that will be used on the driveway of the Concord barn.

Tiling continues in the guest bathroom, while lighting fixtures are installed along the beams in the great space. At the workshop, the guys build library doors. The barn nears completion as wide pine flooring is laid and the kitchen appliances are installed. Richard Trethewey shows us a West German Plumbing fixture factory. The project draws to a close as Jean Lemmon, editor-in-chief of Country Home magazine, tours the finished barn.

The Santa Fe House. The show travels to Santa Fe, New Mexico, for its newest project: the renovation of a traditional Southwestern adobe home. The homeowners - both artists - shows us around their four-room home. Our host confers with local architect John Midyette and tours a new house in Santa Fe. Sharon Woods, co-author of Santa Fe Style, takes viewers on a tour of some notable local houses. At the site, adobe walls are laid and vigas roof rafters are set.

Traditional kiva beehive fireplaces are constructed. Windows and doors are installed. Richard Trethewey supervises installation of an in-floor radiant heating system, small wall-mounted air conditioners and plumbing fixtures. Master carpenter Norm Abram begins work on his custom-built kitchen cabinets. We visit the Ashfork, Arizona, yard that is supplying the flagstone flooring for the kitchen and library. Back in Santa Fe, the flagstone is laid; saltillo tiling commences; and the kitchen cabinets are installed.

Marble countertops are installed in the kitchen, and we visit the marble finishing yard in Juarez, Mexico, where they were made. We get a tour of the finished adobe home and bid hasta lugeo to Santa Fe.

The Jamaica Plain House. We begin our 12th season with the restoration of Hazel Briceno's triple-decker, three-family home in Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts. First, we soak in the sights and sounds of Jamaica Plain. Finally, the guys introduce homeowner Hazel Briceno and meet contractor Abel Lopes. The guys explore lead paint-health hazards, inspection, and removal.

The issue of vinyl siding is discussed. Cellulose insulation is blown-in from the interior. A variety of replacement windows is reviewed. Kithcen and bathroom redesign begins with Glenn Berger. Abel Lopes explains construction of rear porches. Master carpenter Norm Abram shows us how to install the new replacement windows. Vinyl siding goes on, kitchen and bath design plans are unveiled, and our plumbing and heating specialist discusses the homeowner's options. Master carpenter Norm Abram works on front porch.

We get a lesson from the plastering crew on blueboarding. We then tour a Canadian gypsum mine and New Hampshire factory where gypsum rock is turned into wallboard. The guys discuss the basement windows. Landscape architect Tom Wirth makes a preliminary landscaping survey. The guys go over the pre-inspection plumbing. Hazel visits Glenn Berger's showroom to choose kitchen cabinets, counters and flooring. Home magazine editor Joe Ruggiero tours the house and discusses with Hazel ideas for interior decorating on a budget.

Master carpenter Norm Abram reconstructs the front porch post. Host Steve Thomas gets a lesson on plastering. A visit to the Charlotte, North Carolina, chapter of Habitat for Humanity, a national organization that provides affordable housing through no-interest loans, sweat equity and volunteer help.

Richard Trethewey explains the water and gas supply and the water heaters back at the triple-decker. The guys install the new front porch columns and build a railing system. Abel Lopes and Amy Wrigley tour the house to see progress on the back shed, deleaded window trim and the new tile in bathroom. The guys then discuss baseboard heating and the boilers. The crew installs the brackets they've built the workshop. The front door is stained and sealed. Hazel and Tom Wirth visit a nursery for the end-of-month season bargains, and Howard Husock, a housing researcher, takes viewers on a field trip to Worchester, Massachusetts, home of many fine triple-deckers.

Host Steve Thomas tries some sanblasting to get rid of the graffiti on front of the house. Master carpenter Norm Abram installs some of the trim he made in the workshop. Host Steve Thomas takes viewers to Japan, where he tours a typical apartment and visits a model home park, where shoppers can choose among a variety of prefabricated houses.

Tom Wirth and Hazel lay out the plants for the front garden and a picket fence is installed. Master carpenter Norm Abram and Abel discuss the upcoming lead reinspection for the stripped trim on the first floor and take a look at the store-bought old-style trim on the second floor.

We tour the vacant city-owned lot across the street with Stephanie Bothwell, senior landscape architect with the City of Boston. There, trees and bushes are being planted as part of a neighborhood-approved lot improvement scheme. Stephanie and Tom Wirth visit horticulturist Gary Kohler at the Arnold Arboretum to view suitable trees for city landscaping.

At the workshop, the guys pre-hang the front door and install its lock system. At the house, the guys install the new front door. Hazel's security system is reviewed. Jeff Hosking checks out the state of the house's floors, sanding what he can. Master carpenter Norm Abram tiles Hazel's bathroom with vinyl tile, Richard Trethewey gives us a lesson on installing a kitchen sink and disposal, and we visit a carpet factory in Lyerly, Georgia.

Back in Jamaica Plain, Richard Trethewey and our master carpenter look over some of the newly arrived appliances, and Host Steve Thomas goes across town to check out a modular triple-decker going up on an abandoned lot. The final day. Boston's Mayor Ray Flynn drops by to welcome Hazel to the city and gives her a wreath.

Designer Joe Ruggiero shows us the three different treatments he gave each floor of the triple-decker, and we see how the stenciling and checkerboarding in the foyer were done.

Out at the workshop, the guys build a folding screen for the first-floor dining room. The New Orleans House. This Old House heads south to New Orleans. The guys tour the neighborhood of Algiers Point, where Elvis and Jean Golden recently purchased their year-old shotgun double, which they plan to convert to a single-family dwelling.

After looking over the house and discussing the Golden's plans, Steve Thomas visits a comparable house and our master carpenter goes over the building's systems with Richard Trethewey. We then take a tour of the Cresent City. At the house, demolition of interior walls is completed, and Elvis and the guys bein to frame up new walls and install new supporting beams. We then tour New Orleans with architectural historian Eugene Cizak.

We visit one of the sites where Mardi Gras floats are built and then head to the house, where a pest control team is taking preventative measures against termite damage. Richard Trethewey tours the city's pumping and water treatment facilities to show how rainwater is gotten rid of and drinking water obtained. Back at the house, the crew sets up staging and removes the troublesome front gutter.

Steve Thomas and Elvis install one of the back French doors, while Jean gets a lesson in drywall tapping and mudding from a friend. We then tour Oak Valley, a stunning antebellum plantation on the banks of the Mississippi. As Jean scrapes the facade, Steve Thomas goes to a architectural salvage yard to search for corncies and gingerbread.

Back at the house, Richard Trethewey reviews the state of the plumbing and HVAC systems with the local subcontractors. Jean pays a visit to Gerry Johnson's showroom to begin planning the Goldens' new kitchen.

We see progress at the house - Elvis scraping facade, Russ Casadonti laying the brick sidewalk, our master carpenter starting to shorten the kitchen window. Color Specialist Louis Albert shows us the facade paints he's chosen and takes us through his house. The project's landscape architect and contractor discuss their plans for the front of the house.

Designer Teresa Stephen leads a tour of the decorated house. We see how the kitchen cabinets were installed and how floor specialists brought back the longleaf yellow pine floors. The Wayland House. The London House. The Lexington Ranch. The lawn has come in, and the place looks great. Then it's off to Newton, where a developer has found it economically sound to buy up tired little ranches and upgrade them radically - the idea the show will explore this season.

In Lexington, Steve meets Brian and Jan Igoe, and their children Brennan and Sarah, in the ranch house they've lived in for the past nine years. They want to expand it, and Norm, Rich Trethewey, and Tom Silva agree that the basic structure is sound and can be added onto without the need for repair first.

Steve and Norm tell the Igoes they'll help them on their project. Host Steve Thomas meets famous architect Graham Gund in his offices at Bulfinch Square, a historic complex he restored.

After a tour of the offices, Graham takes Steve to look at a house he designed in the Massachusetts countryside. He agrees to take on the redesigning of the Igoes' ranch. Meanwhile, Norm investigates a new style of insulated concrete foundation forms. At the ranch architect Rick Bechtel, Graham's assistant, discusses the Igoes' wish list with them.

Architect Graham Gund reveals his plans for the Igoes' ranch, using a model and drawings. Tommy and Norm begin to file for a building permit and to figure material and labor costs using a computer program.

Menwhile, Steve takes viewers back to London to see Jeremy and Carla Vogler in their now-complete flat. Steve catches up with homeowners Jan and Brian Igoe, urging them to vacate the premises before the demolition begins. The guys discuss the strategy of laying down fiberboard to protect the house's oak floors during construction. Tom Silva tracks down Richard Trethewey to find out how he plans to heat the new addition. We meet foundation contractor Ken Lewis hard at work digging the front bump-out's footing and learn about the Dig Safe program.

Ken hits an unmarked water pipe. Then we take a look at the foundation hole for the new addition. A concrete cutter puts a doorway through the old foundation wall to connect with the new cellar. Graham Gund and Rick Bechtel discuss continuing design changes to the new addition. Arborist Matt Foti and crew remove a large swamp marple from the site.

Tom Silva takes us to see another, simpler ranch expansion he did in a nearby town. Back at the site, Norm and Steve discuss the new polystyrene insulating foundation forms Ken Lewis is installing; then the concrete is pumped over the house and into the completed forms. Later, Steve checks in to see the slab poured and termiticide applied to the new foundation's perimeter. Lumber arrives on the site, and mason Lenny Belleveau applies a hard cement coating to the above-grade portion of the styrofoam foundation forms.

Architect Graham Gund leads a tour of Church Court, an adaptive reuse project where a burnt-out church was transformed into a condominium. With the roof demolished, the crew begins to deck over the second floor. The addition is decked over, and Norm and architect Rick Bechtel discuss plans for the new front entrance.

Steve talks with homeowner Brian Igoe about his new chimney, and then tours a ranch renovation in a nearby town. With framing well underway, homeowner Jan Igoe gives our host a tour of the developing spaces inside the house.

He then talks to framing specialist Gil Straujups, who has been hired to speed the job along. Richard Trethewey supervises the removal of the house's underground oil tank. In the new mudroom, Norm shows how he is attaching closet sills to the concrete floor. Then architect Rick Bechtel takes on a tour of a nearby housing development where the homes are historically inspired.

Homeowners Brian and Jan tour the house and see how the kitchen ceiling has been removed. Landscape architect Tom Wirth visits the site and accepts the challenge of reworking the approach to the house's front entrance. Tom Silva shows us some new ventilation chutes he's using, as well as an engineered wood trim.

Then we visit timber-framer Tedd Benson at a jobsite on Squam Lake, New Hamshire, and see Tedd and his crew fabricate scissor trusses for the Igoes' great space. The timber trusses are craned into new place in the new addition, with stress-skin panels following to form the new roof.

Tom Wirth arrives to show us two alternatives for the new entrance's landscaping, and inside Richard Trethewey demonstrates how the waste pipes were modified to handle the two new bathrooms. The guys examine the architectural shingles that are going on the new roof. The crew prepares an opening to accept a new window.

Housewrap is discussed, and inside Tom demonstrates how he is triming out the windows with engineered wood trim. Upstairs, Steve discusses various parts of the library's design with Brian and Jan, and we see how mason Lenny Belleveau built the library's fireplace. We then meets Todd Dumas, who is putting the copper valleys onto the building. Steve shows the ridge vents that are part of the roof venting system, then catches up with electrician Paul Kennedy, who shows the mix of new and old wiring he's facing.

Steve arrives on site to discover stone mason Roger Hopkins at work on the new landscaping. Landacaping architect Tom Wirth explains the evolution of the winning plan. Inside, homeowner Brian Igoe is painstakingly back-priming all the vertical cedar siding, while the guys struggle to make the mitred corners on the redwood clapboards match up. Steve takes viewers on a tour of the factory where the windows were built.

Back at the site, roofer Todd Dumas and his assistant Rusty put a standing-seam copper roof on one of the great room's bays. Inside, the guys discuss a piece of built-in furniture the architect has specified for the great room.

Work continues on the front landscaping, and Tom Wirth gives us a update on the layout. Inside, Richard Trethewey shows us the plastic tubing that has made rough plumbing proceed quickly. Stone mason Roger Hopkins is proceeding, with granite steps going in and a concrete slab poured at the front entrance.

At the workshop, Norm fabricates the columns architect Graham Gund has designed for the front entrance. Then we tour a Gund project outside St. Steve catches up with Graham Gund as the architect discusses design issues with Jan Igoe. Back on site, Richard Trethewey guides through the process of installing a whirlpool tub, while Jan continues to insulate the building.

Kitchen and bath designer Glenn Berger shows off the layout of the new kitchen. The job has suddenly taken a turn for the better, thanks in part to the homeowners' cleanup efforts. Norm continues his visit to the Forest Products Lab, where he sees recycled wood and paper technology. Back at the site, blueboard is going up in the great room, and landscaper Roger Cook goes to dig up a "pre-owned" tree for the use in the Igoes' front yard. After a major snowstorm, we arrive on site to find the granite steps installed and Herb Brockert's grading work in the backyard complete.

Norm puts in the columns at the front entrance. Then we check in with Richard Trethewey, who explains the placement of the new oil tank in the garage.

Upstairs, the plasters are hard at work, patching a section of the old living room ceiling with drywall compound and applying veneer plaster along a curved section under the new staircase. Tom Silva installs extension jambs in the great room's windows, while in the basement, the man who cut a hole in the foundation returns to try to smooth out the slab.

Finally, Glenn Berger gives a tour of the kitchen as the cabinets begin to go in. Roger Hopkins puts in the last pieces of the front stairs: flagging made from "scrap" granite.

Inside, lighting designer Melissa Guenet gives a tour of the lights going into the new new great room and kitchen. Upstairs, a fiberglass repair is done on the damaged whirlpool tub, while radiant heating tube goes in on the floor of the great room.

At the workshop, Norm works on the carcass an inlaid panels of the Igoes' new entertainment center. Back at the house, Glenn Berger shows some of the other storage cabinets he's installing around the house; the plasters continue their work in the library; and tiler Joe Ferrante begins tiling the master bath.

We visit a iron fabrication shop to see how the front railings are being put together. Back at the house, a marble counter top is fitted into the kitchen, while manmade counters and a shower stall are fabricated on site.

Roger Cook drops by with the pre-owned tree and plants it. Norm trims out a dormer window, and we check out the progress on the tiling. In the great room, Glenn Berger shows us a hutch made from cabinet pieces. In the mudroom, Joe Ferrante installs a heavy-traffic tile made from recycled glass. Steve meets up with Jan Igoe to discuss the inadvisability of doing patches in the old floors.

In the great room, Jeff Hosking and crew install a floating strip floor system, while our master carpenter continues work on the entertainment center at the workshop. Back at the house, Tom Silva is installing maple stair treads and woodmaker Pike Noykes presents the handcarved "dollop" newel he made in his shop. Upstairs, Glenn Berger talks about his custom cherry bookshelves, and Roger Hopkins fits in the granite hearthstone. In the master bedroom, we see Paul Kennedy install a stereo speaker and check up on Corian progress in the bathroom.

The home stretch. The guys arrive with the entertainment center, and meet up with architect Rick Bechtel, who is started his own firm. Tom Silva installs prefabricated cherry-veneer panelling in the library, while a mirror and glass shower doors go into the master bath. The Miami House. Steve and Norm go to storm-stricken Miami, Florida, in search of a house to fix up. After seeing one that is too big a job for six short shows, they find a Mediterranean Revival-style home that was directly in the path of Andrew, surviving structurally intact but with significant water damage.

Norm meets contractors Rich Groden and Brian Stamp at two of their job sites. Steve talks to homeowner's son Tony O'Donnell about the family's plans to restore and renovate the building. With the wet plaster and carpeting removed from the house, some heretofore hidden features of the house are revealed, including a former window and the original fireplace detail.

Norm sees the roofing replaced with modified bitumen membrane system, Steve meets with the architect and homeowner's daughter Mary Ellen Frank. He also tours an example of Mediterranean Revival-style architecture with Margot Ammidown of the metro-Dade Historic Preservation Office, while Richard Trethewey checks out the state of the house's plumbing with plumber Eddie Faccaviento. Steve helps tree cutter Tony Sisto take down a dead tree, with some difficulty, while Norm checks the installation of the house's new air-conditioning system.

Contractor Rich Groden explains his plan to make water run off the sun porch roof better, and Norm gets an update on the electricians' progress. Steve meets with a window sales rep, who is ordering up as many standard-size replacement windows as he can get away with in order to avoid far more costly custom units.

A concrete beam is repaired in the sun porch, and Steve visits Dr. Steve opens the show at "Mt. Trashmore," a collecting point--one of about a dozen in South Dade--for all the debris Hurricane Andrew generated. Back at the house, Norm sees how the plaster walls are being patched and finished, while Steve tours the grounds with landscape architect Kevin Holler, who has devised a long-term master plan for the property.

The windows arrive, and contractor Rich Groden explains their features and method of installation. Steve tours the kitchen and hears designer Cecilia Luaces' plans for it. Finally, Steve visits a small Miami factory where cement tiles are being custom-fabricated to replace the broken clay ones currently in the house. Steve sees progress on the house with general contractor Rick Groden: window patch-in, interior plastering and trim. He then meets the man who is patching the exterior stucco.

Norm talks with Brian Stamp about a concrete pour meant to strengthen faulty arches in the porch section, and then visits a home destroyed by Hurricane Andrew - a structural engineer explains why the house failed. Finally, Steve meets kitchen designer Cecilia Luaces, who is supervising the installation of the newly arrived cabinets. The final three days. The painters are hard at work; Norm replaces a window that was broken during construction and shows us the hi-tech coated plastic membrane inside the panes that makes these windows energy efficient.

Upstairs, our host sees that the pine floors have been sanded and refinished. We then watch a screened pool enclosure go up in a matter of hours, and checks out the new garage doors and the landscaping. Inside, tile goes down in the kitchen and around the fireplace. Norm visits a housing development where because most of the homes are below the flood plain, houses must be raised up to meet code.

Back at the house, Steve talks to Margaret O'Donnell Blue, the year-old owner of the house, and takes a final tour of the completed kitchen with designer Cecilia Luaces. The Belmont House. The Honolulu House. The Acton House. The Salem House. The Savannah House. The Manchester House. Steve and our master carpenter approach the latest project house by water, finding a convenient dock at the base of the property. They meet Janet McCue, who is busy supervising the family's move out of the house for the duration of the project, and her husband David, who gives them a tour around the inside of the rambling building.

Steve meets architect Stephen Holt, who shows a picture of the house looked years ago. For inspiration, they visit a classic Shingle-style home, built in and lovingly maintained ever since. Back at the subject house, Richard Trethewey and Tom Silva pull up in their own boat to begin a mechanical exam of the house with our master carpenter. Their verdict: a solid, well-plumbed structure to build on.

The McCues describe their hopes for the project: better communication between house and yard, a relocated and improved kitchen, expanded master bath and bedroom, and a great room for music performances and relaxing. The day starts off with the landscaping works of Roger Cook. He and his crew cut down a few trees that were threatening the house, have move a dozen or so rhododendrons and azaleas that are in the way of the new addition, and are preapring to move a foot evergreen and a foot dogwood by balling the roots and using a large excavator.

Essentially, he hopes to restore the building to its former architectural beauty on the outside, while overcoming some floorplan problems to make it work better for the McCues inside.

Part of the interior rearrangement includes putting the kitchen front and center in the house, something that wouldn't have been found in the original Shingle style building. To prove it can be done, Holt takes David and Steve to a nearby house, of a similar vintage, where he accomplished just such a change for the client.

Back at the house, our master carpenter and Tom work to gently dismantle and save one of the few original fragments left in the building: a marble and copper butler's sink. Steve sees the seaside public rotunda and "chowder house" our subject property looks out on, with Manchester Historical Society president John Huss as guide.

At the house, nearly four dumpsters worth of gutting has occurred, and Steve, our master carpenter and Tom take a tour of the building to see what has been revealed of its renovation history and discuss what is planned for this job. Architect Stephen Holt and homeowner David McCue continue to discuss options available to give the McCues the feeling of space and light they crave for the kitchen and living room - some are radical and expensive, some rely more on minor but clever changes.

One thing they can't include is a change in footprint: the concrete has arrived for the footings for the new addition and porch.

In the basement, the start of an oil leak in one of the old steel tanks has forced Richard Trethewey's hand, and he's brought in two new polyethylene-lined tanks from Europe, guaranteed never to rot. Finally, Steve learns from Manchester Conservation Commissioner Betsy Rickards the purpose of and regulations concerning the staked and lined haybales encircling the project. Reviewing the immense amount of demolition done, and the work left to do, Steve asks the obvious: wouldn't it be cheaper, faster, and better to simply bulldose this tired old building and build a fresh replica?

Besides, adds Tom, we are saving the old place, which is worth something. After taking a tour of one of the great surviving Shingle style buildings, H.

Richardson's Stonehurst in Waltham, Massachusetts, Steve comes back more convinced than ever that saving what little is left of the McCues' house is the right thing to do. The foundation has been backfilled and carpenters are busy putting up the forms for the new terrace.

Inside, the area for the new kitchen and family room has been completely opened up, thanks to a pound steel and laminated lumber beam Tommy and his crew engineered and inserted through the side of the building.

Within the new space, kitchen cabinet designer and builder Ted Goodnow works with David and Janet McCue to begin to lay out the new kitchen, pantry and office.

Ted takes David and Steve to a nearby kitchen built his firm to get some more ideas about design features and materials. Back at the house, Tommy and our master carpenter investigate some archeology revealed during demolition: original fabric of the building, including the roof, a dormer and a gabled sidewall. The original wood roof shingles are an important factor as our master carpenter begins to consider roofing choices with roofing contractor Mark Mulloy and product rep Steve Miller, who shows them a treated shingle of southern yellow pine that carries a year transferable warranty.

Steve finds master carpenter Norm Abram in the new jobsite office trailer, complete with secure storage - good for keeping paperwork safe from the work going on inside the house and for keeping track of delivered materials. Window specialist Jay Harman shows our master carpenter three different windows to consider for the renovation: pine, aluminum clad, and Alaskan yellow cedar.

Each has its own qualities and price point , but for maintenance by the water, the choice may very well be the clad. Finally, kitchen cabinet designer and manfacturer Ted Goodnow and homeowner Janet McCue show Steve a full-size mock-up of the kitchen they're considering.

Steve tries his hand at driving the jobsite forklift, successfully if shakily delivering a load of plywood to the thir floor. Inside, he and Tom discuss their concerns about the planned kitchen, office and gameroom, and Tom shows Steve an alternate location for the latter: the now-spectacular dormered third floor. In preparation for residing our old house, our master carpenter learns the finer points of red cedar shingles and bleaching oils from specialist Rick Farrar.

Steve takes a harbor tour with architect Steve Holt to see what has happened to some of the town's great old houses - everything from total restoration to total removal. One of the notorious removals was that of Kragsyde, considered by some to be the greatest example of the Shingle style - it was demolished in Though it's gone, an exact replica has been built by a couple in Swan's Island, Maine, and Steve visits them to see their remarkable achievement.

Our new roof is going on, and our master carpenter talks to roofing contractor Mark Mulloy about the system: decking, bitumen membrane covering every surface from eave to ridge, a three-dimensional nylon mesh to allow air to flow beneath the shingles, and finally the shingles themselves - pressure-treated southern yellow pine with a year transferable warranty.

Tom shows Steve how to cut studs quickly when building a partition wall beneath a bowed ceiling, while our master carpenter takes viewers to the Bend, Oregon, factory where our new windows are being made.

Finally, specialist Mark Schaub assesses the state of the chimneys; surprisingly the relatively new one, built in the s, is not up to snuff.

Steve sees the progress on the new addition, including a roof joist system of 1 x 12 LVLs, necessitated by the room's high ceiling height.

Richard Trethewey checks out a software program that computes heat loss for our building, as well as projecting heating and cooling costs with various insulation, window, and power plant configurations. Our master carpenter takes viewers to Portland, Oregon, where a couple has turned passion for period-perfect Victorian restorations into a fledgling business. Finally, the first of the new sliding glass glass doors goes in. Steve begins the show in a municipal parking lot in Ipswich, Massachusetts, where once stood a beautiful year-old Georgian home.

Later in the show, he takes viewers to the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History, where the house - and the lives of the many families that live there - have been recontructed.

At the jobsite, mason Lenny Belliveau builds the new addition's exterior face from water-stuck brick, while inside, master carpenter Norm Abram checks out Dan McLaughin's use of an insulating chimney system made from pumice.

It goes up quickly and keeps the chimney stack warmer, preventing the buildup of the column of cold air that normally dumps out, spreading smoke into the room. Tommy shows Steve his method of putting in a wooden floor over concrete that was previously outdoor patio space; his scribing technique is one Steve's never seen before. Finally, architect Steve Holt shows our master carpenter his design for the new fireplace inglenook, based in part of old photos taken before the original addition was torn down.

From the shoreline, Steve sees the rapidly improving look of the house, which has now regained its missing wing and dormers, and is starting to have its new front porches put on.

Tom and master carpenter Norm Abram take a progress tour, whose highlights include the new wood roof, tricky roof detailing on the new addition, and a look at the newly dormered third floor.

Landscape contractor Roger Cook, landscape architect David Hawk, and homeowner Janet McCue discuss plans for the new landscape, with special consideration given to the idea of changing the size and location of the current driveway. The kitchen design has been finalized, and designer Kevin Finnegan take Steve through a full-size mock-up.

There's been major progress on the job, as Steve sees the new bays and porch deck on the sea side of the house, Tommy and our master carpenter begin shingling with red cedar shingles predipped in bleaching oil.

Steve and landscape contractor Roger Cook meet with Manchester conservation officer Betsy Rickards to learn what the regulations say about thinning a dense copse of trees down by the water. As we begin to think about our house's interior finishes, Steve takes viewers on a visit to a home that is all about interiors: Beauport, a room fantasy that was the passion of interior designer Henry Davis Sleeper, who worked on it from to his death in , fitting each room out in a different theme. Back on site, our master carpenter checks in with roofer Mark Mulloy, who is fashioning a lead-coated copper roof for the bell-shaped bump-out on the music room.

Finally, Steve gets a glimpse of plumbing's future as Brian Bilo shows him the simple and quick installation of plastic water piping. Roger Cook and crew have begun to tear up the old asphalt driveway in preparation for a newly configured one.

Painter John Dee shows Steve his approach to restoring the turn-of-the-century portico: some stripping of existing features, and some replacement of those decorative elements - brackets and capitals - that are simply not salvageable. Homeowner David McCue tells Steve about his desire to install an outdoor hot tub, for his two boys to enjoy alone or, importantly, with him, and Steve takes him to see the one Steve installed in his own backyard for the exact same reasons.

Back at the site, Tom and master carpenter Norm Abram use - and approve of - polyurethane exterior trim, while Steve joins acoustical consultant John Storyk as he works with David to tackle some of the sound issues in the new music room. Master carpenter Norm Abram and Tom discuss the state of the original diamond-paned bumpout, its usefulness as a place for plants, and the possibility of replacing it with a proper greenhouse.

To research the concept, architect Steve Holt shows Steve around a nearby guest house he designed, complete with a very high-end conservatory. Master carpenter Norm Abram sees how the faulty east chimney has been fixed by specialist Mark Schaub and his crew: the game room fireplace is bricked over, but the guest room above gets a new hearth, firebox and gas "coal grate. Steve finds Roger Cook out back, where he's been denied Conservation Commission approval to cut down trees near the ocean, though he is allow to limb them up for a better view.

Out at the auto court, Roger shows Steve how he cuts 2" thick granite in a curve. Steve and homeowner Janet McCue visit a garden shop to see how various paving options look before she commits to buying materials for the landscape. Back at the house, architect Steve Holt describes a mid-job design change - a decision not to give the second-floor bays walkout decks - and Tom and master carpenter Norm Abram carefully pull up a hard-pine floor for use elsewhere in the building.

The last of the ipe decking is arrived, Steve and master carpenter Norm Abram check out the installation method on the front deck: pressure-treated sleepers spiked into the concrete slab, with the ipe held down with marine adhesive and a few stainless steel finish nails. The wood itself is so dense that it takes oil with difficulty - it's fine to leave it unfinished. Master carpenter Norm Abram finds out how homeowner Janet McCue has fare in her attempt to strip the diamond-paned curved sash on the historic bump-out.

Healthy but tired, the 's Colonial Revival in Winchester got an improved kitchen and master suite, an updated The Winchester House The Manchester House The West Palm Beach House This Old House heads back to the city for the renovation of an Second Empire-style brick townhouse in Boston's The Billerica House The Key West House The guys headed west for the winter to raise the roof on Jan Winford's Craftsman-style bungalow in sunny Santa The Santa Barbara House The show kicked off its 20th anniversary with the renovation of a sprawling Queen Anne-style Victorian in the The Watertown House The San Francisco House The Milton House Plans for this s Pueblo Revival stucco home included expanding the kitchen and patio areas and building an The Tucson House The This Old House crew transformed a small Victorian cottage into a summer home with year-round capabilities.

The Nantucket House The Savannah House A neglected circa Federal rejoined the ranks of other historic homes in Salem, Massachusetts. The Salem House The renovation of Dennis Duffy's Victorian farmhouse in the vineyards of northern California included the The Napa Valley House The renovation and expansion of homeowner Christiane Bintliff's s, termite-damaged, ocean-side bungalow took the The Honolulu House This Old House rehabilitated and expanded a Colonial farmhouse in Acton, Massachusetts, working to preserve the The Acton House The restoration of this Shingle-style Victorian included the removal of asbestos siding and overhaul of a The Belmont House The restoration of a Mediterranean Revival-style home, damaged by Hurricane Andrew, brought the crew to Miami, The Miami House The London House Architect Graham Gund designed a second floor addition and a great room for this radical transformation of a s The Lexington Ranch The historical renovation of "Kirkside," an Colonial Revival-style home, included new septic and heating systems The Wayland House This Old House converted a circa "shotgun double" into a one-family house, renovating the interior and restoring The New Orleans House The Jamaica Plain House In the desert of the Southwest, This Old House updated a s adobe home with a library addition.

The Santa Fe House The crew put a new spin on a good old-fashioned barn raising, restoring a barn in Concord, Massachusetts, using The Concord Barn A two-family home in Lexington, Massachusetts, was converted to a bed and breakfast with a 2,square-foot addition The Lexington Bed and Breakfast The Santa Barbara Bungalow The crew headed to the Southwest to remodel a faux-adobe home in Phoenix, Arizona. The Phoenix House The This Old House crew made a get-away to western Massachusetts, where they raised an expansive post and beam The Brimfield House The crew renovated and restored of the Weatherbee farm in Westwood, Massachusetts, adding a new 16' x 40' The Westwood House The guys took on the renovation of a Cape-style home in Reading, Massachusetts, adding a finished second floor with a The Reading House For the first time, This Old House traveled outside Massachusetts to focus on the renovation of a concrete-block-and Norm finds Tom reinstalling a little piece of nostalgia from the old house: an old-school doorbell that the homeowners wanted to keep.

Next, Kevin finds Sally and kitchen designer Kathy Marshall settling Sally's stuff into her new kitchen and showing off its functional features: appliances, storage, sink, faucet, chopping block drawer, and even a hideaway step stool. The second project of the season finds Norm and Kevin back on Cape Ann, this time in the scenic riverside town of Essex, Mass. Not far from the antique shops and clam shacks downtown is a English-style cottage in the woods that homeowners John and Julie Corcoran hope to turn into an accessible in-law residence for Julie's aging parents.

Norm finds lots of deferred maintenance, rot, a failing roof and windows, and some strange architectural choices. Tom and Roger are underway with site work so that the doorways can eventually be level with the ground, requiring no steps.

Inside, demolition is underway, and on the second floor, it has revealed bizarre and unsafe framing from a previous renovation that will need to be fixed. At the small kitchen bump out, excavation is complete, and the footings are in progress. Architect Sally DeGan shows Kevin that in her practice, accessible homes don't have to be institutional.

With the main framing complete, Tom shows Kevin where water infiltration has damaged the house, what he's doing to repair it, and how he'll prevent it from happening again. Landscape architect Jade Cummings shows Kevin the plan for the side patio and how it's not only designed for ease of entry into the house, but also for dramatic effect and proper drainage.

Roger meets aquatic systems specialist Yorgos Gregory to learn about the existing and neglected water feature and to see what it takes to restore it to good condition and function. Kevin meets Richard to learn the anatomy of water wells. Drilling expert Roger Skillings arrives with a drilling rig to diagnose and treat the problem. At the end of the day, Kevin finds the drilling rig still on site. Norm arrives to find the new windows on site and largely installed.

Tom shows him how they matched the original casement details and the operation features. Exterior trim is also going on the building, Norm has the PVC stock glued up, and Tom runs the sill profile on his moulding machine. Richard brings Kevin up to speed on the geothermal installation. Kevin and Roger dig the Essex clamming scene out on the flats, with expert clammer Shep Means.

Norm drives up to the project house to find the infrastructure work settling down outside and reminds that they're designing for one-level living. Inside, on the day before spray foam insulation, he reviews the floor plan while Richard provides an update on rough plumbing and ductwork progress. Inside the Essex cottage, insulation is in and drywall is going up. Tom shows Kevin the progress and they meet drywall installer Brian Jones to see his method for boarding ceilings using a panel lift and scaffolding for the high cathedral ceiling in the kitchen.

Upstairs, the plastering is well underway. Norm meets shipwright and designer Captain Burnham to see how he's keeping the tradition alive, one ship at a time. Richard gives Norm a recap of installing the geothermal heating and cooling system for the accessible in-law house, and his son Ross Trethewey explains how the whole system comes together with the heat pumps in the basement.

Upstairs, the heat has already warmed up the floors, and another tradesman's son is hard at work. Kevin helps Tom work on an old house for his mom and dad. Sign up and add shows to get the latest updates about your favorite shows - Start Now. Created with Sketch. Keep track of your favorite shows and movies, across all your devices. Sign up to get started Login About My Watchlist.

This Old House: Trade School 3 Seasons TV-G home projects Two residential construction projects are followed to give viewers a master class in building methods and disciplines through step-by-step instructions demonstrated by the industry's leaders. See Also. Season 2 Episode Guide. Season 2 Season 1 Season 2 Season 3. Season 2, Episode 1.

This Old House is the No. Skip to main house. The new propane tank gets buried in the backyard. Norm Abram advises an apprentice in composite decking. Jeff Sweenor Tom Silva and Old Sweenor begin work old a coffered ceiling in the living room. Jenn Nawada watches as local This Kevin O'Connor old the progress of the Westerly house. Tom Hoyse and Jeff Sweenor work on the main staircase at Tom Silva teaches the new apprentices to frame a deck.

The crew stands up the second floor walls, and three new apprentices arrive as part of the Tyis Next program. The essex concept living space requires extra planning for support of the second story. At the old Westerly Ranch House, the roof was disassembled to add a new level, but the original old is going to The new season kicks off with a ranch house in Westerly, RI.

Inside, Tom and Kevin tour the house and admire the More TOH Tv. Coming up on This Old House While old fixtures are salvaged and asbestos is removed at the house, Norm, Richard and Kevin head back to where it House selection, house install, sewer line replacement, and this repair.

Tips on how episode calculate stair riser height, foundation insulation, radiant heat, and back to Santa Fe. Coming up on This Old House: making plate glass and windows, cold weather essex, heated driveway, patio old. Giant porcelain tiling. Revisiting the 20th. Retro fireplace and modern cabinets installed. Episode This Old House Projects. The Westerly Ranch House This Old House modernizes a mid-century home in episode suburbs of Boston.

Brookline Mid-century Modern House Jamestown Net-Zero House essfx The Charleston Houses. A Russell Woods-area home is restored with help from the community. Watch full episodes on demand here. The Detroit This An Arts and Crafts Storybook House. This Old House TV shows it's possible to get old-house episode from scratch with new materials.

The Essex Shore Farmhouse House Belmont Victorian House The Essex Special House Project Lexington Colonial episode The Charlestown House The Episode Italianate House Jersey Shore Old Old unassuming cottage will get new life as a essex that's designed for aging in place. The Essex House The Cambridge House The Barrington Beach House The Episide House Well, not exactly. But in house, the show will go Los Angeles House This ho-hum house along the Charles River will become a curb-appeal Cinderella— transformed into house architectural The Auburndale Uouse For its 30th anniversary, TOH works with a nonprofit to renovate a foreclosed Second Empire for two deserving tyis.

The Roxbury House Newton Centre epiisode This Old House TV heads to the land of egg creams, stickball, and brownstones for a rowhouse remodel. The New York City House episode This Old House does new construction with a episode, helping build a house timber-frame house for a family of four. The Weston House New Orleans Rebuilds A family lets go of a this they've liked living in for a decade to renovate one they hope they'll love for an even Newton Shingle-Style House The renovation of a Craftsman Bungalow follows an eco-friendly path while adding space old a newly married The Austin House essex A worn out two-family house gets upgraded for two descendants of old original owners.

The House Boston House This tough old building has survived episode, including crack-addicted squatters. Now it's returning to The Washington, D. House The latest This project is unlike any other we've tackled in 25 seasons. Built inthis Modern house is tired, To celebrate our 25th anniversary, This Old House purchased an Greek Revival farmhouse essex a pastoral suburb of The Carlisle House Pink sand beaches, tourists on mopeds, and men in shorts — that's the background for the latest This Old House The Bermuda House This Old House takes on adaptive essex, as we convert a century-old barn, complete with horse stall, into a episode The Concord Cottage When this brick Old was built innobody was anticipating the needs of twenty-first-century triplets.

This This The Lake Forest Dream Kitchen Healthy but tired, the ol Colonial Revival in Winchester got an improved kitchen and master suite, an updated The Winchester House The Manchester House The West Palm Beach House house This Old House heads episode to the city for house renovation of this Second Essex brick townhouse in Boston's The Billerica House The Esseex West House this The guys headed west for the winter to raise the essex on Jan Winford's Craftsman-style bungalow this sunny Santa The Santa Barbara House The this kicked off its 20th anniversary with the renovation of a sprawling Queen Anne-style Victorian in the The Watertown House The San Francisco House The Milton House Plans for this s Pueblo Revival stucco home included expanding the kitchen house patio areas and building this The Tucson House The This Old House crew transformed a essex Victorian cottage into a summer home with year-round capabilities.

The Nantucket House Old Savannah House

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This Old House is an American home improvement media brand with television shows, 1; 2; 3; 4; 5; 6; 7; 8; 9; 10; 11; 12; 13; 14; 15; 16; 17; 18; 19; 20; 21; 22; 23; 24; 25; 26; 27; 28 The Essex House​this-old-house/; ^ "The Bedford House". thisoldhouse.​com. This Old House - Season 34 Episode Cambridge, Part 10 of 15 rar . This Old House Season Episode 25 Essex /13 Part Design for.

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