Explore this award-winning 'Mid-Century Masterpiece.' This renovation project transformed a dated sixties bungalow into one of Windrush Hill's most architecturally stunning home renovation projects.
Transforming a former family cottage into a modern, minimalist dream home, blending cottage lifestyle with everyday comforts.
Bland 1980s suburban bungalow gets a contemporary 21st century makeover. With a reimagined interior and updated exterior this home was given a second life.
This home built in the ‘80s underwent a ‘top to bottom’ renovation taking it from drab, to fab.
From drab to fab, this small two-storey house lacking in character was brought down to the foundation and rebuilt into this dramatic contemporary home.
A much-beloved rural family home is transformed for open concept living for these empty nesters.
This heritage district home built in 1874 was previously renovated for several commercial uses and suffered from poor craftsmanship and a mess of mechanical adaptations.
With stunning views overlooking the Royal Canadian Henley Rowing Course on Martindale Pond, the new owners of this two-storey house didn’t let shoddy original construction and a dated floorplan cloud their vision for their home.
Once a storey and a half, this renovation converted the home into a full two-storey dwelling featuring a reformatted open concept main floor.
Working around conservation land restrictions, the dilapidated house that sat on this dream property was transformed into an stunning contemporary home.
This award-winning traditional 9,000 square foot estate home features contemporary use of space and creative engineering to solve design and functionality challenges.
After twenty years in their custom home, these homeowners wanted a main floor upgrade that was better suited to the needs of their growing family and evolving lifestyle.
What was once a typical 60s-era brick bungalow was transformed into a multiple award-winning contemporary show-stopper.
This stylish and contemporary custom built home received top honours from both the Ontario and Niagara Home Builder's Associations in 2008.
Suffering from a poorly constructed extension, this traditional farmhouse nearly doubled in size while preserving its natural 'fit' on the creekside property.