Three Signs That It’s Time to Upgrade Your Wood Siding

Wood siding was once a standard choice on most homes, but there are many options available today that rival wood in both appearance and durability. These include vinyl siding, metal siding, and fiber cement siding—with metal and fiber cement providing some of the longest lasting alternatives to traditional wood. You can even repaint nonwood siding options, so you still have the versatility to change the look of your home in the future. Read More 

How To Properly Wire A Ceiling Light

Adding a decorative light fixture to the ceiling of a room can add a lot of class to a room. If you have a standard light box in your ceiling that already has a live power source, you can install most standard fixtures quite easily. You will need to have some basic knowledge of electric wiring systems and some simple tools. This article explains how to quickly and safely install a light fixture. Read More 

How To Use Stencils To Number Your Parking Lot Spots

If you have a large number of employees and a vast parking lot, chances are good that you are going to want to organize who parks where. You might have a few spots close to the door that are used for employee of the month rewards, another section that's reserved for clients, and certain areas where people who go to different parts of the building should park. The easiest way to do this is to number all of your spots. Read More 

Make Your Small Bathroom Look Bigger

One of the most important rooms in your home is the master bathroom. A well-planned master bath can make any home feel luxurious. Unfortunately, some great homes have less than ideal bathrooms. If you have purchased a home with a small bathroom, you are not stuck with a cluttered design. Changing a few features while undergoing a modest room remodel can make all the difference in how your bathroom looks and feels. Read More 

Getting Into Woodworking? 2 Essential Pieces Of Safety Equipment You Need

Once you develop an interest in making furniture, you might be ready to take a woodworking class, buy a few tools, and start making pieces for your home. Unfortunately, saws and sandpaper aren't the only tools you will need to work that wood safely. Here are two essential pieces of safety equipment you will need, so that you can avoid trouble and enjoy your new hobby: 1: Safety Glasses Sure, you might wear those safety goggles when your woodworking instructor is around, but when you are at home, you might let things slide a little. Read More