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MODERN HOME THEATERS P. 42

HOUSE PAINTING TIPS P. 18

Home Builders & Remodelers Association of Cape Cod

Spring / Summer 2018 capecodbuilders.org

4 INSPIRED

HOMEOWNER’S RESOURCE GUIDE

KID’S ROOM DESIGNS 10 WAYS TO IMPROVE YOUR

LANDSCAPE

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LETTER TO OUR READERS

OFFICERS President Peter Kimball APKimball Construction 1st Vice President/Treasurer Trevor Meyer Meyer and Sons, Inc 2nd Vice President/ Secretary Benjamin LaMora Lineal Construction Inc.

THANK YOU FOR READING OUR 2018 SPRING/SUMMER EDITION OF AT HOME ON CAPE COD MAGAZINE.

Immediate Past President Matthew Anderson Anderson Framing & Remodeling

This is my first issue as president of the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod. For the next two years, I am proud to be at the helm of such a strong and vibrant association that continues to grow. We are expecting a busy year at the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod.

Executive Officer Diane L. Pratt BOARD OF DIRECTORS Natascha Batchelor Davey Tree Nick Bowes Bayside Building, Inc.

We have many upcoming events: Residential Construction Career Day, in October, to inspire the next generation of trades professionals; the BRICC Awards in November, where we recognize and honor excellence within the residential construction industry; and new this year, Construction Exploration in July, a weeklong STEM-based program for children entering grades 7, 8 and 9. (Turn to page 54 for more events.)

April Ducott Cape Associates

I want to thank our members for contributing to this issue. Here, we spotlight four creative kids’ rooms designed by some of our members (Pg. 32). We also interview member experts on trends and advancements in technology for media rooms and home theaters (Pg. 42), talk about interior/ exterior home painting with the pros (Pg. 18) and get useful tips on how to improve our landscapes this spring, summer and fall (Pg. 46).

Tim Sawyer BLFR Architects

Cape Cod is a popular summer destination, and every spring it is a challenge for those in our industry to meet the demands of our collective customers before the summer season begins and family and guests arrive. My wish is for all our members and associates to rise to the challenge, as we always do, and get everything done.

Andrew Tyner, Shepley Wood Products

Brian Harding Andersen Windows & Doors

Tony Shepley Shepley Wood Products Jack Stevenson Mid-Cape Home Centers

For our customers, I hope that you enjoy the best summer of fun on Cape Cod. If you are considering a home building or remodeling project, please look to our membership for the most educated, professional and skilled services available anywhere. Sincerely,

John Cotton First Citizens’ Federal Credit Union

PUBLISHER Diane L. Pratt diane@capecodbuilders.org EDITOR Rachel Arroyo rarroyo@lhmediasolutions.com ART DIRECTOR Eric Brust-Akdemir ebrust@lhmediasolutions.com Produced by:

PETER KIMBALL HBRACC President And Co-owner of AP Kimball Construction LLC

www.lhmediasolutions.com On the cover: Kid’s Room Design by Cape Associates Photo by Dan Cutrona

AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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AT HOME ON CAPE COD

TABLE OF CONTENTS

46

6 10 12

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New Beginnings: The Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod celebrates another year of accomplishments. Marketplace: Innovative products for the home.

28 32 42 46 50

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State of the Building Industry: Experts talk trends, challenges and the overall health of the industry.

Insider Tips: Four trade professionals, three questions on residential paint. Getting Down to Business: After assembling a team and pulling permits, early site work, framing and roofing present the next stages in this six-part series about what goes into building a home. Champions of Affordable Housing: A housing institute debuts on Cape Cod.

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Up to Code: How changes to the building code impact the safety, cost and energy efficiency of housing. Kids Incorporated: Rooms designed for the youngest members of the household. The Modern Home Theater: Advancements in technology have revolutionized home entertainment. 10 Ways to Improve Your Landscape: From mulch alternatives to secret gardens, local experts offer their best yardenhancing tips. Rising Tides, Rising Regulations: How flood code updates impact property owners and the ways to mitigate insurance costs. Gallery of Events: You won’t want to miss these fun, local, home-related events!

3 56

President’s Letter Homebuilders’ Resource Directory

62

Ad Index

64

Diane’s Corner


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INDUSTRY NEWS

Experts talk trends, challenges and the overall health of the industry. BY ROB DUCA he Cape Cod construction industry has rebounded from the 2008 recession, but significant challenges remain for the growth to continue, as a labor shortage, a spike in the cost of materials, rising interest rates and higher home prices all threaten to derail the momentum.

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“The biggest concerns are labor, the cost of materials and availability, but in some cases, those are good problems because it indicates a very strong demand,” says Kermit Baker, program director of the Remodeling Futures Program at Harvard University’s Joint Center for Housing Studies. “While all sectors of the industry are strong, they are in different phases of the rebound cycle. Generally, single-family building is the first sector to see a recovery, but we’re still very much below where we were at the peak of the last cycle. We have room for a lot more growth on single-family homes.” For many prospective Cape Cod homeowners, affordability is the principal issue. “We see larger single-family homes being

constructed … but those homes are out of reach for those who earn their wages on Cape Cod,” says Heather Harper, chief of staff at the Cape Cod Commission. Nationally, there has been a shift from starter homes to larger, more expensive projects, reports Robert Dietz, chief economist for the National Association of Home Builders (NAHB), who adds that the percentage of first-time buyers who are building homes has dropped from 30 to 20 percent. Rental units have been in demand following the recession, resulting in an increase in the construction of multifamily homes and sparking a quicker rebound in that sector. “It’s been a rentaldriven market,” says Dietz. “The swing to home ownership has only become apparent over the past six quarters.” There is also a healthy demand for senior housing and vacation homes as affluent Baby Boomers ease into retirement. Although there was speculation that Baby Boomers would

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INDUSTRY NEWS THE ANNUAL NUMBER OF PERMITS ISSUED

“It’s been a rental-driven market. The swing to home ownership has only become apparent over the past six quarters.” - Robert Dietz, chief economist for the National Association of Home Builders (NAHB)

look to downsize, they have instead been turning to new construction, either in the same market, or with moves south or to a coastal community, says Dietz. But the labor shortage remains an issue. The industry lost 1.5 million workers during the recession, and it has gained back only around 800,000, Dietz reports. However, national Labor Department statistics show that the residential construction industry added 125,000 jobs over the past year, doubling the pace of the overall economy during that time. “Rising labor costs, the availability of skilled labor, increased material costs and high land costs are all challenges for the industry, but the labor challenge may prove to be the biggest,” notes Robert Talerman, first executive president at Cape Cod Five.

JANUARY THROUGH DECEMBER 2016 New Home Construction: 441 Rebuilds: 50 Remodels: 3,874 Multi-family units: 2 TOTAL: 4,367

JANUARY THROUGH DECEMBER 2017 New Home Construction: 441 Rebuilds: 38 Remodels: 3,896 Multi-family units: 3 TOTAL: 4,378

THE TOTAL ANNUAL DOLLAR VALUE OF PERMITS ISSUED

With a national median age for the construction labor force at slightly over 40, the industry is experiencing difficulty attracting young people. A NAHB survey conducted last year found that 18- to 25-year-olds are unlikely to pursue a career in construction. Home Depot recently announced a $50 million donation over 10 years to the Home Building Institute to help workforce development. “When they were asked what kind of wage would get them into construction, many said you couldn’t pay them enough,” Dietz shares. “So, it’s a massive marketing challenge…. We need to focus on the positives in construction, that the industry has the highest rate of ownership because there are lots of small firms, and for people who don’t want to be chained to a desk and love to be outdoors, the construction industry is perfect.” A possible solution to the labor shortage is turning to modular components that are assembled at a factory. “That reduces the amount of work done at the construction site and thus the amount of labor needed,” says Dietz. Harper does see modular building as part of the solution, but notes that consumers will have to shift the value historically placed on traditional stick built homes. “There is opportunity in an alternative approach for our region to

JANUARY THROUGH DECEMBER 2016 New Home Construction: $160, 893, 607 Rebuilds: $28,848,800 Remodels: $236,885,978 Multi-family units: $9,498, 313 TOTAL: $436, 126, 698

JANUARY THROUGH DECEMBER 2017 New Home Construction: $214,520,000 Rebuilds: $25,574,000 Remodels: $229,315,209 Multi-family units: $6,381,500 TOTAL: $475,791,149

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INDUSTRY NEWS

respond with an experienced local labor force and to retool our local supply chain to support modular construction.”

NUMBER OF RESIDENTIAL PERMITS ISSUED BY TOWN FOR 2017

Matt Teague, president of Reef Builders in West Dennis, offers that the types and sizes of homes being built have changed due to new energy and structural codes and new flood maps that were adopted in 2014, which have substantially increased construction costs. “Customers are looking for more efficient designs regarding the use of space and energy consumption as we continue to face increased regulatory restrictions and the associated costs,” he says. Due to enhanced regulatory oversight at all levels of the construction process, permitting, design and construction have become more timeconsuming and expensive, he says. The cost of materials, especially lumber, which has risen 60 percent since 2016, remains a concern. “High demand, coupled with limited supply, international trade disputes and tariffs have already driven up lumber prices,” Teague says. “Now we are facing possible tariffs on the steel and aluminum industries that will continue to drive overall construction costs higher and higher.” Despite the challenges facing the construction industry, the overall outlook remains positive. “In our area, the construction industry is clearly quite strong, with significant construction in Greater Boston, the South Shore, the Cape and the islands,” says Talerman. “Based on the feedback I receive from everyone in our region, I would say that they are all quite pleased with where the [construction industry] is today.”

In our area, the construction industry is clearly quite strong, with significant construction in Greater Boston, the South Shore, the Cape and the islands - Robert Talerman, first executive president at Cape Cod Five

**Info taken from HBRACC graphs: http://www.capecodbuilders.org/building-permit-stats.html 8

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SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD

THE DOLLAR VALUE OF RESIDENTIAL BUILDING PERMITS FOR 2017


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MEMBER NEWS • HB&RACC

n a cold night last December, more than 140 members and guests gathered at the Wychmere Beach Club in Harwich Port for the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod’s Annual Meeting. The night was a celebration of all the accomplishments made over the past year by the organization and its members as well as the achievements that have yet to come in the new year.

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The Home Builders and Remodelers Association Celebrates another year of accomplishments.

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The evening’s program recognized outstanding members for their contributions, including Mike Duffany, owner of M. Duffany Builders, who was honored with the 2017 HBRACC Hall of Fame Award, the highest achievement any member can receive. Peter Kimball, coowner of AP Kimball Construction, succeeds Immediate Past President Matt Anderson of Anderson Framing & Remodeling, as president of the Home Builders Association of Cape Cod for the next two years. Joining Kimball on the Executive Committee are Trevor Meyer of Meyer and Sons as 1st Vice President and Treasurer, and Ben LaMora of Lineal Inc. as 2nd Vice President and Secretary. The start of 2018 also brought a new executive officer for HBRACC. Diane L. Pratt, who has served as the executive director for several local non-profits and was named non-profit leader of the year in 2015 by Cape & Plymouth Business magazine, says she is looking


forward to continuing to grow HBRACC’s membership and benefits, including expanding continuing education credits for members as well as championing affordable housing and supporting the home-building and remodeling trades on Beacon Hill. Although founded last year, the Emerging Leaders Group, which Pratt describes as “the Cape Cod Young Professionals of HBRACC,” has really started to take shape with the appointment of co-chairs Crystal Pieschel, marketing director at Mid-Cape Home Centers, and Dave Medeiros, co-owner of Barnes Custom Builders. “During our very first meeting in June (2017), it was evident that all of us are on the same page in terms of the major issue we want and need to help the organization tackle: youth and the future of the industry’s workforce,” says the ELG mission statement. They aim to drive and support the initiatives of HBRACC with a focus on innovation, membership and youth outreach.

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“There is a skilled labor shortage in the construction field and it is something that we all really need to band together to address or people are going to be spending a lot of money on houses, especially here,” says Medeiros. To accomplish this the ELG has four sub-groups: membership growth; educating two youth demographics (K12 and recent college graduates) about job opportunities in the trades; and marketing to promote initiatives. As part of reaching out to students, the ELG holds mini career fairs at schools and will have an active role in HBRACC’s Residential Construction Career Day in October. “I think career day keeps getting bigger and bigger every year,” says Medeiros. “So I am definitely excited about it. And we are able to reach a lot of students that way.” About the ELG, Pratt says, “They are young, eager people who will one day take over as leaders of the association. They are a wonderful young group who are very committed to furthering the mission of HBRACC.” The future of the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod looks bright. Here’s to another great year!

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MARKET PLACE

The Ultimate in Customization You want the elements in your home to reflect who you are and what you care about. With directto-glass digital printing glass by Oasis Specialty Glass, you can use any image, from a children’s drawing or a photograph to a favorite quote or even a vintage map, to create a truly unique and meaningful shower door, cabinet door, privacy panel or entryway. Less costly and more versatile than etching, the process involves using a colored glass frit mixture (essentially crushed colored glass) instead of ink, which is heat-fused into the glass to create a permanent and durable design. Images are reproduced precisely and permanently in thousands of colors and an infinite number of opacities on virtually any type of glass—from shower doors to pantry cabinet doors. Projects can be as large as 84 by 144 inches or as small as three by 12 inches. oasisspecialtyglass.com

A Smarter Home Order your coffee in, check from the office to make sure you turned your oven off or preheat your oven on your way home. The phrase “There’s an app for that” was never truer than now, and Bosch Smart Appliances make the world of e-homemaking easier than ever. You can have your coffeemaker prepare a custom latte to be ready when you step out of the shower, get information on coffee roasts, recipes and more at the press of a button and you can even create a coffee playlist so when friends and family come over you can have their favorite beverages ready for them at a moment’s notice. Your Bosch Refrigerator with Home Connect will notify your smartphone or tablet if the door is left open, and will give you tips on keeping food fresh. Available at Crane Appliances in East Falmouth, Orleans and Vineyard Haven. craneappliance.com 12

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SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD

You’ll Be on Velvet There’s more to this finish than meets the eye. High-end North American cabinet maker Cabico has introduced a new, European-inspired ultra-matte finish with a silky-smooth feel that must be experienced to be believed. Cabico’s Velvet finish, available in the Elmwood series, is an acrylic urethane system that capitalizes on the latest advances in finishing technology to deliver amazing results. It not only acts as an incredibly effective barrier against water, spills and contaminants, it enhances durability, protecting against wear and tear. And unlike conventional topcoats that tend to yellow over time, Velvet’s acrylic-based formula retains its water-white clarity to ensure cabinets keep looking their best for years to come. Great for kitchen cabinets, bathroom cabinets and built-ins, this finish is available on all Cabico paints and glaze combinations. As a bonus, Cabico is committed to environmental sustainability and prides itself on using eco-friendly materials and processes. Available at Main Street at Botellos in Mashpee; mainstreetbotellos.com.


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MARKET PLACE

A Clear Reflection of Quality Now you can see yourself in a better light every day with the Verdera Lighted Mirror from Kohler. With internal LED light, Verdera lighted mirrors deliver even, optimally bright and shadow-free bathroom lighting that is remarkably close to natural light. The 1300-lumens brightness ensures consistent lighting with no hot spots or dark spots, and an optimal Color Rendering Index provides the truest light for makeup application, skincare and grooming. You can even add a dimmer switch to provide still more control over lighting and atmosphere. Much longer-lasting than conventional lighting, the integrated LED bulbs have an estimated life of 36,000 hours. With a sophisticated, sleek design, the Verdera Lighted Mirror is constructed of anodized aluminum with a durable rust-free and chip-free finish, making it the perfect choice for any bathroom. Available at Snow & Jones, Inc. in South Yarmouth.

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SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD


Blue

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A Change Might Do You Good Now you can get a kitchen sink with builtin adaptability. Perfect for home dĂŠcor enthusiasts who like to change things up now and then, switching color palettes according to season or occasion, the Elkay Crosstown stainless steel farmhouse sink with interchangeable apron front is not only beautifully designed but has an easily changeable apron front that can instantly alter the look and feel of your kitchen. Available in different colors and materials, the apron front can be switched out in minutes at a fraction of the cost of a whole new sink. The Elkay Crosstown is the highest quality 16-gauge stainless steel for lasting durability, performance and appearance. Its geometric design has a contemporary look that maximizes space and is easy to clean. An offset drain placement allows for more usable space below, and extra deep bowls provide more room for stacking dishes and filling stockpots. Available through F.W. Webb in Hyannis.

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MARKET PLACE

Get Ship-Shape with Shep-Lap Interiors are not just sheetrock anymore. Whether it’s beadboard wainscoting or crown moulding, homeowners are looking for design details and distinctive materials that will set their rooms apart. Cape-based Shepley Wood Products has been seeing an increased demand for nickel gap shiplap, which they used to custom order but now have begun stocking as “Shep-Lap.” A trend that has been popular in Nantucket for years and is now taking off on the mainland, Shep-Lap is a primed and buffed MDF shiplap board that is 7 ¼ inches wide and leaves a quarter-inch gap when two boards are put together. While it can also be used on ceilings, Shep-Lap is typically used on walls, either full height or as wainscoting. Either way, it adds personality and nautical flair to any room. It looks great painted or stained. Available through your builder. shepleywood.com

Pair of Sneaky Speakers Bring the music outdoors with stealthily hidden plant speakers. Madison Fielding’s North Salem plant speakers are made from durable AZEK® outdoor building material and include a high-performance, three-way sound system concealed behind four-sided lattice work. A removable Smart Pot® interior planter tray, great for easy planting and efficient drainage, can be filled with living or artificial plants. A pair of plant speakers will cover up to 800 square feet with quality sound. Available in white or, for an extra $75 per planter, a custom color of your choosing. Suggested retail price: $3,365 for pair. planterspeakers.com

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A New Frame of Reference Walking the line between contemporary and traditional, black as an interior window finish is a growing trend in residential design that won’t be fading anytime soon. Inspired by the resurgence of this classic yet contemporary color choice, Marvin Windows and Doors has introduced an Ebony interior finish to the Integrity All Ultrex line of windows and doors. Bold yet neutral, black is a versatile color that draws attention to a view or an architectural detail while also pairing well with color and pattern. A Bronze finish was also added to the Integrity All Ultrex line of windows and doors. Visit Mid-Cape Home Centers in South Dennis, Orleans, Wellfleet, Martha’s Vineyard, Plymouth and Middleboro to see and learn more.

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AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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EXPERT Q & A

Insider Tips: Interior/Exterior House Painting TH R E E Q U E STI O N S, FO UR TR A DE PRO FESSI O NA LS

How would you envision using a bold paint color like Pantone’s hue of the year, Ultra Violet, within the home? For such a bold and vibrant color, there are three places that come to mind: the front door, an accent wall or a ceiling. Purple has such a great feel to it, with both warm and cool properties. A darker purple might be reminiscent of royalty and luxury, where as a softer purple could be reminiscent of spirituality and nature. This color has the possibility of being presented both ways!

What is your favorite paint color and why?

Samantha Nicholson BUSINESS MANAGER AT ENCORE DESIGN REMODEL

It’s a toss up between Benjamin Moore Hale Navy and Benjamin Moore Revere Pewter. Both colors are great to use together but also easy to decorate around. Revere Pewter is a neutral but with a deep saturated color. We used this on an entire house once--every single room. But when light hit it at different times of day, sometimes it would look gray, others more taupe. But the best is when it looks “greige.” Pairing these two colors is definitely my favorite mix of neutral and bold.  

What is one tip you’d give to homeowners who are planning to paint the inside or outside of their home? Paint can be changed. You may love a certain color for years, but then just get sick of seeing it. Don’t be afraid to go bold and take chances. Worst-case scenario: you just sand it down and paint it a new color.

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EXPERT Q & A How would you envision using a bold paint color like Pantone’s hue of the year, Ultra Violet, within the home? A deep vibrant color like this I would use as an accent color to highlight a wall or draw attention to part of a room such as kitchen walls under cabinets or the back panel of a bookcase. The triangular wall below a stairway is an area strong enough to hold a color like this one.

What is your favorite paint color and why?

Paul Dunn PAINTING DIVISION MANAGER AT CAPE ASSOCIATES, INC.

Two colors I love in my home are both from Benjamin Moore: Rose Dust # 1010 and Titanium OC-49. Rose Dust in daylight/shade has a reddishbrown tone while under incandescent or LED lighting there is a faint hint of rose coming through. It is a moderately strong color. Titanium shines for me as a versatile warm/neutral gray that can be strong enough in many locations, especially baths and kitchens. It goes well with a lot of things. (My color palette suggestions to a customer, however, all depend on the type and location of the home and the customer’s appetite for bright or subdued colors and whether the customer has a cool tone or warm tone personality and how they like to express it.)  

What is one tip you’d give to homeowners who are planning to paint the inside or outside of their home? There is more emphasis on price in painting than in the past, and there can be a huge range in price from low to high. I will ask customers sometimes if they would buy a $50 “genuine Rolex” from a street vendor in NYC. When they say no, I ask them why they would base their choice of painting contractor on the lowest price. As with many things in life, you often get the result you pay for. Ask a contractor for a detailed estimate of what will be included, and equally important, what will not be included. A specific, detailed estimate is the best way to make sure the homeowner is comparing apples to apples with price parity.

Shades of Ultra Violet.

Valspar Rollick

Sherwin-Williams Wood Violet

Top paint brands offer hues similar to Pantone’s Color of the Year.

Sherwin-Williams Kimono Violet Benjamin Moore Mystical Grape

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EXPERT Q & A

How would you envision using a bold paint color like Pantone’s hue of the year, Ultra Violet, within the home? I could see myself using it as a decorative accent color for my daughter’s bedroom; maybe in a striped pattern over either a light gray or pink overall wall color.

Thomas Ruo PROFESSIONAL COATINGS REPRESENTATIVE AT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS

Cathy Kert ASID-ALLIED INTERIOR DESIGNER AT CATHY KERT INTERIORS 20

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What is your favorite paint color and why? In my 16-year Sherwin-Williams career, I’m obviously biased toward our own colors and products. There have been many colors over the years that I’ve really enjoyed, but right now I’m hooked on SherwinWilliams’ In The Navy, which is a deep navy blue. I used it for my front door recently, and I’m also painting the walls in my new home office space with it. It complements a lot

of wood tones as well as whites and off-whites. It’s a classic color and still makes a strong statement.

What is one tip you’d give to homeowners who are planning to paint the inside or outside of their home? For me this is an easy one: buy the pricier, premium paint. Premium paints apply much easier than economy-grade paints and need fewer coats, so you won’t spend as much time working on your project (unless you’re someone who LOVES having to do four coats), and it will look much better when the job is done. Additionally, those premium coatings tend to be more washable and durable, so they’ll look great for a long time! The average room only needs three or four gallons of paint, so my advice is to spend the extra $10-$15 per gallon and get the good stuff. You’ll be glad you did!

How would you envision using a bold paint color like Pantone’s hue of the year, Ultra Violet, within the home?

reflective and requires a quiet palette, Sherwin-Williams has a wonderful light blue: Icelandic. It is soft, sophisticated and calming.

The new Pantone color is really pretty and intense. I would use it for small pops of accents sprinkled in a color palette of beautiful neutral oatmeals, soft grays and whites. Other great spots for this color: pillows, the underside of a lampshade, an orchid on a side table.

What is one tip you’d give to homeowners who are planning to paint the inside or outside of their home?

What is your favorite paint color and why? I rely heavily on Benjamin Moore White Dove for trim, and for painting a whole room that is very light

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Choose three colors throughout your home. A nice palette that flows will be timeless and you can change the design with bright accessories when the mood strikes or the holidays are upon us. The exterior:  I tend to be a traditionalist, so I love the look of crisp white trim, Benjamin Moore Pismo Dunes clapboards, and either white or black mullions in the windows.


Designing a new kitchen can be as relaxing as a day at the beach with the all-new

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BUILDING SERIES - PART 3

After assembling a team and pulling permits, early site work, framing and roofing present the next stages in this six-part series on what goes into building a home. BY ROB DUCA

or consumers, the process of building a house can be overwhelming. But the more they understand all the steps involved and the roles and responsibilities of each contractor, the less likely they are to lose sleep worrying about the project.

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In the fall 2017 issue, we looked at the value of assembling a team of professionals to ensure a smooth process. Before shovels hit the ground, a site plan is created by a civil engineer or site surveyor, a schematic design is drawn by an architect, with input from a landscape designer, and all the required permits are obtained by the general contractor. At that point, the actual digging, framing and roofing work begins. The early site work includes excavation and pouring the foundation. The first step is clearing the lot of trees to make room for the house, a driveway and a septic system. After that, a site and construction engineer will dig a foundation to accommodate a 7- to 9-foot wall and the footings. Footings, made of concrete with rebar reinforcement, support the foundation and prevent the house from settling.

OPERATION EXCAVATION But no two sites are the same, especially on Cape Cod, says Mike Eldredge, a residential septic project manager at Robert B. Our Company in Harwich. “The soil conditions at the bottom of the footings will determine what else needs to be done,” he says. “If you find good, clean, course sand, there’s not much else to do. But if it’s clay or rock, or there are water table issues, you need to make adjustments. You never want to put clay up against the foundation because it invites water problems in the future.” In such cases, a deeper foundation must be dug so that the footings can be set on firm soil. If boulders are present, they will need to be split or blasted in order to move them below the footings. The foundation is then backfilled with stone up to the top of the footings, and a perimeter foundation drain is installed around the outside that leads to a drywell.


BUILDING SERIES - PART 3

LAYING THE GROUNDWORK Once the foundation for the house is backfilled, excavation work for the garage, if there is one, begins. At the same time, the septic system is dug. Once again, soil conditions play a major role. With good sand, the septic needs to be dug approximately four feet; but the presence of clay or rock could result in a contractor digging as deep as 13 feet. On lots with water table issues, a raised septic system might be built with concrete walls that are hidden beneath a mound. “For that, you’d also need a pump chamber,” Eldredge says. The site and utility construction company will also run pipes from the town’s water main into the house and will dig underground electrical trenching for conduits. Finally, it will prepare the driveway and spread loam in preparation for the landscaper’s arrival.

LET THE FRAMING BEGIN Once that portion of the project is completed, it is time to frame the house. “There have been quite a few building and energy code changes over the past 15 years that have made framing much more time-consuming,” says Matt Anderson, owner of Anderson Framing & Remodeling in East Sandwich. Houses must meet air-sealing, insulation depth and wind velocity requirements. “It’s become more scientific,” Anderson says. “We spray foam houses, caulk joints and use different sheathing systems that didn’t exist [10 years ago].”

The house is then tested by a blower door, a powerful fan that mounts into the frame of an exterior door, which measures how airtight the structure is. Today, the entire frame must be tied to the house securely with structural holdowns, which is hardware that is installed at the end of a plywood shear wall and connects to the bottom of the foundation. Brackets must also be installed in the corners of all the walls. “Before, the house just sat on top of the foundation,” Anderson says. Hurricane clips are required in all the rafters, and hardware must connect every rafter to the wall or the floor. “If the house is within one mile of the ocean, which is most of Cape Cod, we have to install threaded rods from the foundation up into the walls,” Anderson says. On the positive side, technology has improved the framing process. Engineered floor products are now used in 90 percent of houses being built, improving the quality of the framing. “The manufactured products are perfectly straight and flat, so we’re able to provide a nicer floor service for the next contractor to build on,” Anderson says. Improved sheathing, which is the protective casing or covering that makes up the wall and roofing system, makes joints watertight and allows work to continue inside even when it rains. Roofing has also become easier to install due to synthetic paper used under the shingles, instead of tar paper, that is stronger and won’t tear. “On average, it takes two to four weeks to frame a house and three to four days for the roofing,” Anderson says. “But that depends on weather conditions and the complexity of the house. On the Cape, we build very few square boxes.”


HB&RACC • AT HOME ON CAPE COD

A HOUSING INSTITUTE DEBUTS ON CAPE COD BY LAURA M. RECKFORD

almouth Town Manager Julian Suso says he enrolled in the Cape Housing Institute for regional perspective.

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“It provides an opportunity to be exposed to, meet with, and discuss with our peers in nearby communities how they are responding to the affordable housing challenges we’re all encountering,” Suso says. Suso is just one of the 140 appointed and elected municipal leaders on Cape Cod who participated in the inaugural Cape Housing Institute, which

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took place Cape-wide in the fall of 2017. The next session is set to kick off in the fall of 2018. The Cape Housing Institute’s classes provide technical training so that town leaders can learn how to help address their community’s affordable housing needs through land-use policy and other planning tools. “This is to help the decision-makers who have voting authority on housing projects in their towns,” says Alisa Galazzi, CEO of Housing Assistance Corporation.


COURTESY OF HOUSING ASSISTANCE CORPORATION

HB&RACC • AT HOME ON CAPE COD Sandwich Town Planner Ralph Vitacco (left) and Sandwich Housing Authority Member Tobin Wirt talk about the housing challenges facing their town during a session of the Cape Housing Institute last fall.

The idea behind the training is that when developers come knocking, towns will be able to steer them to projects that match the needs of the towns. Local leaders say the Cape has a perfect storm of issues when it comes to affordable housing, with a seasonal economy, a surfeit of minimum wage resort industry jobs and very few apartments. A recent Cape Cod Commission study determined that the Cape needs another 5,000 affordable rental units to accommodate future growth. Tony Shepley, owner of Shepley Wood Products and a major sponsor of the Cape Housing Institute, says the housing shortage affects him as a business owner. “The lack of affordable housing on Cape Cod is a major challenge for local employers. At Shepley we believe that our employees should be able to live where they work, so we are committed to supporting this effort to help our Cape Cod towns be able to increase affordable year-round housing in a way that also preserves the unique character of this peninsula.” The Cape Housing Institute is one part of a three-part initiative called the Cape Community Housing Partnership, which is a collaboration of Housing Assistance Corporation and Community Development Partnership. In addition to the Cape Housing Institute, the other two parts of the Partnership are Cape Advocacy Training, which took place in early 2018 and trained Cape Codders on ways they could support affordable housing at town meetings; and a Cape-wide public education media campaign meant to dispel the myths and negative stereotypes about affordable housing, which is also set to debut in 2018. Planning for Year 2 of the Cape Housing Institute is underway. To provide convenience for participants, the sessions will again be held in the Upper, Mid, Lower and Outer Cape. Housing Assistance Corporation runs the sessions in the Upper and Mid Cape. CDP runs the sessions in the Lower and Outer Cape. Last year’s sessions hit on a broad range of affordable housing topics. The classes began with an introduction to Affordable Housing by housing consultant Judi Barrett. Heather Harper, Chief of Staff at the Cape Cod Commission, gave an overview of new data about Cape Cod’s affordable housing shortage currently and projections for the future. Attorney Peter Freeman of Freeman Law Group spoke about Chapter 40B, the state’s affordable housing bylaw.

Mashpee Selectman John Cotton documents what his town has achieved in regard to addressing its affordable housing issues at the final session of the 2017 Cape Housing Institute.

Session 2 focused on Housing Production Plans with Jennifer Goldson, a planning consultant from Boston, giving an overview of how towns can put together a housing needs assessment with community input. Laura Shufelt, from Massachusetts Housing Partnership, spoke about the status of each Cape Cod town when it comes to Housing Production Plans.

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HB&RACC • AT HOME ON CAPE COD

Session 3 focused entirely on the financial aspects of affordable housing development, including how towns can partner with developers to ensure projects are successful. Susan Connelly, director of Community Assistance at Massachusetts Housing Partnership, gave the presentation. Zoning and site selection were the focus of the fourth session with Cape Cod architect Richard Fenuccio, president of Brown, Lindquist, Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc., and John Bologna, CEO and President of Coastal Engineering Company, providing the lesson on how to find the best site for housing. The theme of session 5 was: Making the Case for Affordable Housing. It began with Shelly Goehring of Massachusetts Housing Partnership giving an explanation of the Fair Housing Act and the history of discriminatory housing practices that led to the act being voted into law 50 years ago. Next Paula Schnepp, executive director of the Sandwich Housing Authority, explained best practices for issuing requests for proposals for affordable housing. The final session of the Cape Housing Institute was all about Next Steps and Regionalization. Attendees were grouped by their town and each group put together a list of next steps they hoped to take to bolster affordable housing in their town. As a follow-up to the Cape Housing Institute, HAC and CDP are bringing advanced level courses about affordable housing to the Cape. The first of these was an in-depth look at municipal housing trusts, which began with a visit to Melpet Farms, a 27-unit affordable rental housing development off Route 134 in Dennis that was a partnership between Housing Assistance Corporation and the municipal housing trust in the Town of Dennis.

Why aren’t more young people buying houses on Cape Cod? During the 2017 Cape Housing Institute, Laura Shufelt of Massachusetts Housing Partnership explains it is because wages for those 18-34 have remained relatively stagnant since 1980 while the cost of housing has increased significantly ($175,750 to $443,000) along with a significant increase in student debt.

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Attorney Peter Freeman of the Freeman Law Group educates Cape Housing Institute attendees about Chapter 40B, the state statute that relaxes the rules for density of a development as long as 20-25% of the units are affordable.


The Power

Keeping the year-round momentum of the Cape Housing Institute on track are a series of Peer Group sessions for municipal officials with a focus on affordable housing. At the Peer Group sessions, attendees talk about what their towns are doing with regard to affordable housing and share best practices. Sponsors for the Cape Housing Institute include Cape Cod Five Foundation, the Cape Cod Foundation, Shepley Wood Products, as well as the Cape & Islands United Way, Cape & Islands License Plate Fund and the Estate of Bernard Kaplan.

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Laura M. Reckford is director of community relations at Housing Assistance Corporation and an organizer of the Cape Housing Institute. mpanies.com YCE (5692)

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HB&RACC

HEAT ENERGY RATING SYSTEM

How changes to the building code impact the safety, cost and energy efficiency of housing BY ROB DUCA

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ew homes are now being constructed with an eye toward energy efficiency and safety, thanks to stricter codes that require builders to meet standards regarding framing, roofing and window installation. “In the last few years we’ve seen continuous progress of the energy aspect of the building code through the International Energy Conservation Code (IECC),” says Mike Duffany, owner of M. Duffany Builders in Falmouth. “Each new round of regulation ramps that up, and we are actually at the point now where the base code has exceeded the stretch code that has been adopted in many communities.” The stretch code is an initiative adopted by nearly 200 cities and towns across Massachusetts requiring buildings to meet higher energy efficiency standards so that towns can apply as green communities. It was added to the IECC in 2009. The stretch code has stricter standards for new residential construction and renovations, and takes a “performance approach,” looking at the overall efficiency of the home as opposed to requiring minimum efficiency targets for each design element such as windows, insulation and heating system. “They have pushed the energy piece of the code to make houses tighter, with higher R-values and more efficient windows and doors to prevent leakage. So, now we find that the base code is exceeding even the stretch code initiative,” Duffany says. For towns that have adopted the Stretch Code (Mashpee, Wellfleet, Truro and Provincetown), new residential construction requires a Home Energy Rating (HERS), with a maximum HERS index allowed of 55. “The lower the rating, the tighter the house,” says Bob Ryley, director of construction at Habitat For Humanity Cape Cod, which builds affordable homes in all 15 towns that comply with

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HB&RACC the HERS guidelines set forth in the Stretch Code. “It shows that the house meets today’s standards. If the rating comes in at 60, for example, you won’t get a certificate of occupancy.” The HERS index is the nationally recognized industry standard for calculating energy performance. The index spans from 0 to 150, with a lower score indicating the percentage of improvement over the base code. For example, a HERS rating of 55 means the home is 20 percent more efficient than a new home built to the base energy code in Massachusetts. But the push for more energy-efficient houses has led to unexpected consequences, Duffany says. “The Stretch Code has a purpose, but it has not taken into consideration that there are other pieces that are part of the puzzle and cost money,” he says. “Homes are using much less energy, but they are costlier to build and there is another cost that we can’t even identify yet, which is the need to use energy or heat recovery ventilators that bring in outside air so that you have a healthy environment inside the house.” With houses being built so tight, maintaining healthy air quality inside the home has become an issue. Energy recovery ventilation systems pre-cool and dehumidify during warmer months, and humidify and pre-heat in the cooler seasons, thus improving air quality. “These [systems] are now required to let these [tighter] houses breathe,” Ryley says. “Otherwise, you could end up with a house that retains too much moisture, which could be a problem if someone has respiratory issues.” Stricter codes have also led to improvements with windows, which now have U-values of .30 or better. U-value measures the heat transmission through a window, with lower numbers indicating better insulating properties. For instance, older, wooden windows with clear untreated/ uninsulated glass have a U-value of .55. “That means a 35-percent savings [in energy consumption for new windows],” says Brian Harding, a sales representative for Andersen Windows and Doors. Windows are now measured for air and water infiltration, and they must match their environment. “If you’re building a house on the water, the windows need to meet a different requirement than if you’re building inland,” Harding says. The performance grade or PG rating for windows, which measures the resistance to the elements, should be between PG 40 and PG 45 for a waterfront home and around PG 30 for inland homes. The higher the number, the greater the performance of the window.

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The tighter energy code has also resulted in a safety benefit, Duffany says. “We have to fill any penetrations in the wall cavity,” he says. “Now, if there is a fire, it will no longer race up the stud base to the second floor and burn the house. The code has made the house tighter so there is less of a chimney effect when the house starts to burn.” Likewise, the life-safety portion of the energy code has improved with the introduction of smoke and C02 detectors that are permanently wired into the electrical system and can’t be dismantled. “The upshot [of all the code changes] is that homes are much more energy efficient than ever before,” Duffany says.

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But, he cautions, “We are in unknown territory with what some of the consequences are, and we haven’t caught up to all the new codes.”

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

Jill Neubauer Architects designed this kids' room for three sporty boys who love the outdoors.

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

d e n g i s de s m t o s e Ro g n ou y e h t e h t for f o ers b m e m ld. o h e s hou

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MEREDITH HUNNIBEL

esigning a room for a child is much like designing any other room of the home: You have to consider how the space will be used. But, of course, the needs and wants of a child are different than those of an adult. The four unique kid’s rooms featured here serve different sets of interests and ages, from pre-school boys and adolescent sons to teenage girls. However, there are some basic commonalities: a great kid’s room design includes storage space for toys, books and other amusements; an area for entertainment and play; a comfortable place to sleep, rest and relax and room for sleepovers and entertaining friends. The only foreseeable drawback to a well-designed kid’s room: telling your children to go to their room might not hold the same punitive power as before.

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

Versatile design allows a bedroom to accommodate a builder’s three sons at any age D E S I G N E D B Y C A P E A S S O C I AT E S PHOTOGR APHY BY DAN CUTRONA A husband, father of three young boys, and the president and CEO of Cape Associates, Matthew Cole wears many hats. In 2016, he took on the added role of project manager for the construction of his own family home, which overlooks beautiful Town Cove in Orleans. It was important that the home be modern, functional and timeless, he says, and to be able to accommodate the family’s needs throughout the various stages of their lives. The resounding call for versatility is especially clear in the bedroom Cole’s eldest sons, ages 6 and 4, now share. “When we designed it, we expected that at least two of them would share that room, but which two would share would likely change,” says Cole, whose youngest son is 2 years old. The bunk bed, made of cabinet-grade materials, boasts a set of double beds on the bottom bunk and single beds on top for plenty of space for sleepovers with family and friends. Cole adds, “Their youngest brother, who has his own room, will a lot of times crash with them. Quite often there will be all three of them in there.” The multi-functional stairs leading up to the top bunks also provide storage for the boys’ Legos and other toys, which are already being swapped out for older-kid amusements like books and sports gear. Underneath the bunk beds, several individual drawers were built. “We had explored having additional mattresses pull out and decided that we didn’t need six mattresses; and, we looked at it being one large drawer, but that was going to be too cumbersome,” Cole explains. Within each bunk there are individual reading lights and little nooks where the kids can store their treasures. “The reading lights are great,” says Cole. “The boys can be read to or read themselves and not have the light on in the whole room.” Like the rest of the home, the boys’ bedroom has a subtle coastal feel. For a nautical nod to the home’s waterfront location, the bunk beds are painted white and the walls are awash in a matte Newburyport Blue by Benjamin Moore. The same shade as the wall was found in a chalkboard paint for the end of the bunk bed, allowing each kid to exercise his inner Picasso. “We definitely made a lot of accommodations for their younger age,” says Cole about designing the room with his wife, Katie. “But we tried hard not to cater specifically to that age, with the understanding that in a couple of years they are going to be grown past that.”

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

Bunk-bed stairs double as storage for toys.

A nod to the waterfront location, the boys' bedroom has a blueand-white coastal color palette.

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

A basement renovation grants three teenage daughters a semi-private hangout while providing parents with peace of mind.

At roughly 270 square feet, the teen media room is compact yet comfortable with plenty of seating to entertain friends.

DESIGNED BY LDA ARCHITECTURE AND INTERIORS PHOTOGRAPHY BY SEAN LITCHFIELD

Opposite page: Dry-erase board paint creates a large-scale canvas for impromtu artwork.

Many homeowners see their basements as a place for storage and laundry and not much else. For years, a family of five living in a circa 1890s Victorian in Norwell resigned themselves to this same idea... until they hired LDa Architecture and Interiors. Originally, the Cambridge-based design firm was tasked with renovating the kitchen and first-floor bath, but as the project progressed, the owners took a second look at renovating their basement. Completely unfinished, the basement had walls made of uneven rubble, the staircase was awkward and difficult to negotiate, the ceiling height was low and the floor had cracks where moisture could seep in. Furthermore, an assemblage of support columns crowded the small space. Architect Andrew Hinterman, who oversaw the project, had his work cut out for him. The basement project included earmarking space for a separate laundry room, exercise area, photography studio and powder room as well as a 270-square-foot media-room-meets-hangout for the homeowners’ three teenage daughters. “The idea was to create a space that would be semi-private for the kids, a fun place to be where their daughters and their daughters’ friends would want to spend time,” Hinterman explains, adding that the space would also allow the parents the opportunity to supervise the teens at an age when they are becoming more independent. To make the basement more comfortable, new interior stud walls clad in drywall were put in, the floor was excavated, which added an extra foot of headspace, and then covered over with gravel, insulation and a new concrete slab

with radiant heating—all of which helps to control the basement’s temperature and moisture. To improve openness and traffic flow, support beams were placed in the ground floor so fewer support columns were required downstairs, and a new entryway that leads from the split-level mudroom was built, along with a staircase that is wider, more modern and easier to climb. The teen hangout area is compact but comfortable. Designed with a mid-century modern flair, there are two comfy couches, patterned poufs for extra seating, and a large TV with surround sound for watching movies and playing video games. On the other side of the room is a table with seating for five, an ideal spot for puzzles and crafts, and an oversized dry-erase board, created with dryerase paint, for whenever creativity strikes. As a way to discreetly monitor the teens, the ceiling was left unfinished, with the rafters painted white, and a sliding barn door was installed instead of a traditional swingdoor—design elements that each work to filter sound without eliminating it completely. Another parent-friendly way to monitor teen behavior, says Hinterman, is the layout itself. The main media room/teen hangout is centrally located at the bottom of the stairs, with the laundry room, exercise area, powder room and photography studio attached. “The downstairs has the [teen hangout/media room] at the center, and if a parent wants to use the gym, work in the photography studio or do laundry, they have to pass through the media room, which gives them an organic opportunity to check on the kids." AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS Each bunk has a reading light and small cubbies to store comic books, candy and toys.

The room is decorated with playful pops of orange against a neutral taupe that echoes the grays and browns of the home's natural setting.

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

Hutker Architects captures the youthful magic of transforming attic space into a playful bunkroom hideout. DESIGNED BY HUTKER ARCHITECTS P H OTO G R A P H Y BY B R I A N VA N D E N B R I N K For many kids, usurping unused attic space to shape their own private corner of the universe is a dream come true. It doesn’t matter that the space is rough and unfinished, the wall studs are exposed and the slope of the roofline cuts into the ceiling height. It’s their special hideaway, where they can hang out with their friends, have sleepovers or enjoy time alone, reading, daydreaming or plotting their next adventure. This was the inspiration behind the attic bunkroom created for a young family with a daughter and two adolescent-age sons. Hutker Architects was hired to design and build the Cape summer home, which will serve as a place for friends and family to gather for generations to come. Hutker architect Matt Schiffer designed and managed the project, with the help of designers Erin Levin and Ryan Alciendinho. Although the home is new construction and could’ve easily incorporated a finished bunkroom, Schiffer explains, [It] was meant to look like an attic space that was refinished or converted into a bunkroom with bunk beds.” For the space to appear unfinished, horizontal boards reminiscent of raw exterior sheeting and basic two-by-fours were used for the walls. The windows on either side of the chimney were kept small, which adds to the attic-like ambience while maintaining balance and proportion with the rest of the house. “We actually wanted it to look rougher than that to create more of a rustic finish,” shares Schiffer. “But the builders we work with are so good that they made everything look perfect; they are unbelievably good finish carpenters.” The bunkroom still manages to capture that old attic-turned-bunk-space aesthetic, but with polish. The owners, working with Hutker’s interior design team, decorated the room with playful pops of orange and Tootsie Roll artwork that captures the sweet nostalgia of childhood. The bunks are painted a neutral shade that echoes the grays and browns of the home’s natural setting. For the bunk beds, Schiffer says, Mark A. Hutker, founder and principal of Hutker Architects, wanted to create little reading alcoves in each bunk, outfitted with individual swing-arm lights, and small cubbies for comic books, candy, phones and chargers and other everyday items. Underneath the left-side bunks, drawers were built to hold blankets while the right-side bunks conveniently stow a set of portable trundle beds for sleepovers. “We try to make every space count,” says Schiffer about the company’s design ethos. “This is an instance of not writing off attic space, making it into something meaningful and useful.” He adds, “It’s a real gathering space where the kids can go.”

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KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

Using simple materials and reclaimed products, Jill Neubauer Architects creates a fun and rustic bunkroom for three young boys.

DESIGNED BY JILL NEUBAUER ARCHITECTS PHOTOGRAPHY BY MEREDITH HUNNIBEL Spending the summer biking, sailing and adventuring in the great outdoors isn't just for kids. With the purchase of a 1970s upsidedown house on Wings Neck, a peninsula in Bourne that juts out into Buzzards Bay, a young and active family of five was one step closer to building their ideal summer. The family hired architect Jill Neubauer, whose Falmouth firm is known for its sustainable, eco-conscious design prowess. "[The] owners wanted a fun, rugged summer cottage in the woods," says project manager Ryan Austin, who oversaw the project, which included a 12-foot-by-12-foot two-story addition and the removal of interior partitions on the second floor to open up living space. Functional and economical, the design throughout the 1,600-square-foot home blends a modern-transitional style with rustic details that lends a particularly playful vibe to the bunk room shared by all three sons, ages 7, 9 and 11. Using durable, everyday materials, the firm designed a custom double bunk bed with standard two-by-two framing lumber and painted it white; for the upper bunks, removable sail cloth, made locally by Squeteague Sailmakers, acts as a safety rail. The suspended shelf, made simply of copper pipe and plywood, holds books as well as toys and other odds and ends. Reclaimed materials further enhance the bunkroom’s rustic appeal: The flooring is made of character-grade antique heart pine, sourced locally from Cataumet Sawmill, while the wall paneling is made from recycled snow fencing from Wyoming. “[We liked] the silvery color and character, and the fact that it is a truly green [product],” says Austin, about the the wall board, which was also cost effective and easy to install. For a family that loves the outdoors, large three-foot-by-six-foot double-hung windows were installed eight inches above floor level, affording views of the woodland setting. A clever way to minimize bathroom traffic, a vintage wash basin Austin found on Ebay was installed inside the bunkroom. Now, the kids can brush their teeth in the morning and evening just a few steps from their beds. “This is one of our favorite kids’ rooms that we have done,” says Austin. “The bunks, sink, reclaimed wood, shelving all tie together so well.” 40

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Reclaimed materials, like the antique heart pine flooring and wall paneling made from recycled snow fencing, provide more than a hint of rustic charm to the space.


KID’S ROOM DESIGNS

A vintage wash basin found on Ebay allows the boys to brush their teeth just a few steps from their beds.

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PHOTO COURTESY OF SAMSUNG

TRENDS • HOME THEATERS

Advancements in technology have revolutionized home entertainment. BY ROB DUCA

Immersive, innovative and intelligent, Samsung’s new QLED line of 4k Smart TVs (Q9 model shown here) features enhanced color and contrast, HDR10+ compatibility, Bixby Voice for effortless login and voice commands and an Ambient Mode, allowing consumers to display photos, play music, and show weather information and more.

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ith advances in technology, home theaters, sound systems and media rooms have undergone dramatic changes in recent years. Pricing has leveled out, and in the case of televisions, has even dropped significantly. Meanwhile, streamlining your system and operating with a single device is now easier than ever. Four times the number of pixels The newest rage in home sound systems, according to Tim Jepson of Nantucket Sound in Hyannis, Massachusetts, is ultra highdefinition televisions, also called 4K. These 4K models have four times the number of pixels as HDTV screens, and a good-quality 50-inch model can be purchased for as little as $600.

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“The technology is much better and they are not pricy at all,” Jepson says. “And Netflix and Amazon offer streaming content in 4K.” With a range of 3840 x 2160 pixels, the clarity is spectacular. “The color is like looking out your window,” says Rob Henry of Audio Visual Designs, which has locations in Osterville and Westwood, Massachusetts. Premium sound quality However, because modern TVs feature thin frames without adequate space for speakers, sound quality has been sacrificed. The speakers in these TVs are mediocre at best, Henry saiys, which has led consumers toward sound bars. Sound bars range from 15 to 35 inches wide and can be placed in front of the TV, on a shelf or mounted to a


TRENDS • HOME THEATERS PHOTO COURTESY OF BOSE

wall. They provide premium sound at prices ranging from $75 to $350 for a mid-range quality sound bar to as much as $1,000 for a top end one. “The better bars have a subwoofer to make up for the missing bass from the smaller speakers in the bar,” Jepson says. “The higher-end sound bars ride on the WiFi in your house so you can use an app on any smart device to play radio stations, Pandora or Spotify through the internet. It’s all built into the bar. “We used to sell a lot of home theater systems where we wired up five speakers and built it around the television. “But that has changed,” says Jepson. “ People are now feeling like they can get away with a sound bar.” Companies like Bose and Sonos offer surround sound systems that feature a sound bar, a subwoofer and two rear speakers for approximately $1,700.

Pushing the boundaries of size and sound, the compact Bose SoundTouch® 300 Soundbar delivers high-quality audio and is also Wi-Fi® and Bluetooth enabled, so streaming music and entertainment is fast and simple.

Because so much of the source of video and audio is now streaming over the internet, having a robust network is critical. “Gone are CDs, DVD players and iPod docks, all the things that were very prevalent,” Henry says. “Today, you might as well just get it over the internet.” Convenience without the clutter Another recent trend is a shift away from creating

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TRENDS • HOME THEATERS PHOTO COURTESY OF SONOS

a home sound system or theater in the basement or a lower level of the home to instead placing it in a family room. All the components, the wiring, even the cable box, can be tucked out of sight in a closet and operated with a radio frequency control with a signal that transmits through walls, ceilings and floors. Even the television can be hidden by mirrors or art work. A fully automated home theater has a centrally wired system with a “main brain” that connects to the internet and controls audio, sound and televisions through the use of a smart phone, an iPad or a universal remote control. Music can be heard throughout the house, with speakers discreetly placed in ceilings or walls to blend into the home’s décor. Hiring a professional who supplies the components, designs and installs the system and provides repair service is important, Henry says. “That way you have one point of accountability for the project. “When you have electronics, there is always a chance that something needs a change or a fix.”

Sonos One, a wireless, standalone speaker with voice command technology that works with more than 80 music services, can be used alone or paired with another for stereo sound.

More elaborate home theater and sound systems still provide the optimum audio/ visual experience, whether watching a movie or enjoying your favorite music. One of the newest products on the market is Dolby Atmos, which adds four overhead speakers to go along with the traditional five that are placed in the front, rear and center of the television. Before deciding upon a home theater or media room, Henry recommends that consumers determine what size TV screen they prefer, if they want music in other areas of the house, and if so, what other rooms.

Whatever the choice, the days of “doit-yourself,” unless you are especially technologically savvy, are probably over. “People should consult a professional for sure,” Jepson says. “Everything comes into play nowadays, right into sound bleeding into another room. The way everything is laid out, including speaker placement, is absolutely critical.” 44

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PHOTO COURTESY OF SONOS

“You can listen to different content in different rooms,” he says. “Many people also want outdoor sound and there are speakers that you don’t have to take in during winter.”


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Photography by Dan Cutrona

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LANDSCAPING

From mulch alternatives to secret gardens, local experts offer their best yard-enhancing tips. Every homeowner loves a landscape that brings color, atmosphere and a feeling of relaxation, especially following a cold, harsh winter that can darken even the sunniest person’s mood. With that in mind, here are 10 ways to improve your landscape and have you smiling all spring, summer and fall.

01/ Make a Plan Before taking any course of action, put together a blueprint for your landscape to determine the areas that are most often in the sun or shade, and those that remain dry or take in water. “Think about the functionality of the space and how you will use it,” says Ian Warner, landscape designer at Jaxtimer Landscaping, LLC of Hyannis, Massachusetts. “The best landscapes are attractive and user friendly.”

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PHOTO BY DAN CUTRONA

BY ROB DUCA

02/Test the Soil By sending off a sample of your soil to the UMass Soil and Plant Nutrient Testing Laboratory, you can receive a breakdown of what your soil will need for plantings, and what plants are best suited for your soil. “You could also install a smart irrigation clock that will read the weather forecast and predict when your landscape needs watering,” Warner says. “You’ll never have to worry about over- or under-watering again and it’s a huge water-saver.”


LANDSCAPING

Jaxtimer Landscaping keeps this secret garden healthy and vibrant.

03/

Say No to Mulch, Yes to Native Ground Cover

Hay-scented fern, barren strawberry (a native strawberry species) and foamflowers all provide nice alternatives to mulch, which is expensive and must be spread every spring. “A foamflower, such as running tapestry, has delicate flowers in the spring,” says Jen Crawford, owner of Jenick Studio in Sandwich, Massachusetts. “Once they are established, it reduces weeding and you don’t have that annual expense of mulch.” Barren strawberry is more suited for sun, while foamflower and hay-scented fern thrive in shaded areas. “Hay-scented fern is especially good in woodland edges that are dark because it has a light green base that brightens up shady areas and the leaves turn yellow in fall,” Crawford says.

04/ Water World A bubbling brook or a soothing waterfall will enhance any space, especially one that is a private retreat for solitude. “You can enjoy the sound of the moving water and it also serves as a great buffer,” says Leslie Schneeberger, landscape designer at Siemasko + Verbridge in Chatham, Massachusetts.

05/

Create Outdoor Spaces with Plants

Plantings can be used to define outdoor rooms. “An entertainment patio can be defined by plants,” Schneeberger says, adding, “You can hang hammocks and swings from trees that enclose a quiet area.” Secret gardens are popular, Warner says: “Little paths that reach around the side of the house and lead to quiet nooks where you can read the paper and have coffee.” Fire pits never seem to go out of style and can be enjoyed late into fall. “Everybody seems to love to gather around them,” Crawford says. “You can have a stone terrace, chaise lounges, and a bar and grill area.”

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LANDSCAPING

06/

Stop and Smell the Roses

Whether it’s roses or something else, a plant that provides a fragrance is a wonderful addition to any space. “You want to use plants that provide a visual aesthetic but also play with the senses. Thyme or lavender has a calming, soothing fragrance,” Warner says.

07/ Less Lawn is Better No one really enjoys mowing the lawn, while keeping it lush and green can be expensive and time-consuming. Schneeberger recommends replacing sections of lawn with native grasses that don’t require fertilizing and mowing. “A wild meadow can attract butterflies and hummingbirds, and at night you might get fireflies,” she says. “Native plants will thrive and you won’t spend time worrying about them.” If you have a sloping hillside that is difficult to maintain, or shady areas where grass just won’t grow, planting no-mow fescue is a great solution. “It will stay green even in the hottest months and you don’t have to water or mow it,” Crawford says.

08/

Window Boxes Aren’t Just for Flowers

Those pots and window boxes on decks and terraces can also contain vegetables, such as lettuce and tomatoes. “Think of them as a small garden,” Warner says. “Vegetables also have ornamental value.”

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PHOTO BY MICHAEL RIXON

This landscape designed by Siemasko + Verbridge features a water fountain that is artful and useful, providing soothing ambient noise within the garden.

09/Plan Long-Term

10/Light the Way

Annuals provide instant color, but perennials will give you long-lasting beauty that will extend from spring into fall. “Think about when you will be enjoying the landscape and choose plants that will be in bloom when you are there,” Schneeberger says. “You can extend the color by planting something in front that will bloom in spring and something right behind it that will be beautiful all summer.”

These days, lighting options that set a mood are virtually endless. Lights can be hidden next to pathways or hung from trees, offering a soft, soothing glow. Lights can also be used to shine a spotlight on a garden or tree. “Lighting really adds to the landscape,” Warner says. “It can be used to direct people for safety, you can dim lights or change colors, and they can all be run off your phone or an app.”

She also suggests taking advantage of an outdoor shower by placing water-loving plants nearby. Clethra, a late summer white flower with a perfumelike fragrance, works wonderfully in such a location. “Well-placed perennials will provide color and be a food source for native birds,” she says.

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REDUCING FLOOD RISK

ith ever-changing regulations and an increase in flood insurance premiums, property owners should understand that there are options available to manage their risk, exposure and costs. They should also stay abreast of pending regulation changes, which could impact the design of any new construction or building improvement project.

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CHANGES IN REGULATIONS

How flood code updates impact property owners and the ways to mitigate insurance costs BY SEAN RILEY 50

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The Communities within Barnstable County adopted the Revised FEMA Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRMs) in July of 2014. Thousands of homeowners across Cape Cod were impacted by the flood map changes and received letters from their mortgage lenders informing them that their homes now fell within a “Special Flood Hazard Area” as designated on the revised Flood Insurance Rate Maps. Because their homes were newly designated as having a one percent annual risk of flooding, they were now required to purchase flood insurance. The State of Massachusetts adopted the 9th Edition of the State Building Code on January 1, 2018. The regulatory


REDUCING FLOOD RISK Utilizing a knowledgeable civil engineering firm can help you lower your flood risk and the cost of your flood insurance.

standards increased for new construction or substantial improvements to those existing structures that fall within the special flood hazard areas. The State Residential Building Code has adopted higher standards within the International Building Code for buildings designed within flood hazard zones. These regulation changes will significantly increase the design standards and cost of construction for homes that find themselves within Coastal AE Zones—areas that have a one-percent chance of flooding every year.

UNDERSTANDING DESIGN LIMITATIONS On the Revised Flood Maps, special flood hazard areas are now broken into Coastal High-Hazard Areas, which include not only Velocity Zones (Zone VE), but also Coastal AE Zones (Zone AE with Limits of Moderate Wave Action - LiMWA). Design requirements now mandate the design standards for foundations within these newly created “Coastal AE Zones” to match those for foundations in Velocity Zones. Design of these foundations must accommodate unobstructed flow of flood waters to a greater elevation than would be required within the AE still water flood zone. These houses are often elevated on timber piles, concrete piers or other materials that allow waves to pass beneath the structure without damaging its supports. Design requirements have also increased for houses within the lower “Hazard Flood Zones” (Zone AE with wave heights of less than 18 inches and Zone AO, or so called “Overwash Zones”). The revised Massachusetts Building Code now requires residential buildings within these zones to design to a greater elevation than the previous edition. The newly designated “Design Flood Elevation” (DFE) is the “Base Flood Elevation” (BFE), plus one foot of freeboard, which places the lowest floor and utilities for new construction a foot higher than would have been required in 2017. As was the case with the 8th Edition of the Building Code, any enclosed space below the Design Flood Elevation must be made flood resistant and may only be used for storage, parking or access. In no instance can the enclosed space below the lowest living space be constructed below ground on all four sides (no basements).

MITIGATING FLOOD INSURANCE COSTS

Are you in a FEMA Flood Hazard Zone? Visit the FEMA Flood Map Service Center at https://msc.fema.gov/portal and search for a current version of your area’s flood map by property address.

For homeowners looking to reduce flood insurance premiums and construction costs resulting from the FIRM and Building Code updates, the first step would be to retain an engineer with a good working knowledge of not only the FEMA flood zone regulations, but also State and Local ordinances. The engineer should be able to guide the property owner through design limitations and the permitting process. The first step to be taken is preparation of an Elevation Certificate. The Elevation Certificate will provide the insurance company with risk assessment information that they otherwise may not have had, which could potentially reduce an insurance

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REDUCING FLOOD RISK premium. The Elevation Certificate will also provide the engineer with pertinent information necessary to develop mitigation strategies to reduce potential flooding risk and to further reduce insurance costs. In order to prepare an Elevation Certificate, a survey of the property is performed to obtain the building floor elevations, ground elevations around the building, location of the utilities, flood vents and other site improvements. This information along with information obtained from the FIRM is recorded on the Elevation Certificate. If it’s determined by this survey that the house has been improperly shown within a Flood Hazard Area, a determination can be sought from FEMA through the Letter of Map Amendment (LOMA) process. After the Elevation Certificate has been completed and the insurance company has updated the premium, the engineer, insurance agent and builder can run through a cost-benefit analysis to determine: a) Potential improvements that could be made to mitigate flood insurance costs b) How the improvements would reduce your risk exposure c) What the costs would be to make these improvements Examples of potential mitigating improvements are: relocating utilities above the Design Flood Elevation, adding flood vents to the existing foundation, filling in crawlspaces and basements or in extreme cases, elevating the house on a new flood-compliant foundation. Each property is different, so prior to planning any major building improvements, it’s a good idea to be proactive and contact a registered professional engineer to better understand any limitations or special building requirements. Periodic changes to flood risk maps are inevitable, catalyzed by changes in the environment and real estate development patterns. Revised maps are issued by FEMA to inform property owners of changes in their community’s flood zone boundaries and the risk that their property will be flooded. Knowing if your property is in a mapped flood hazard zone and at risk of being flooded are keys to protecting your investment and understanding potential limitations for making property improvements in the future.

Sean M. Riley, PE is a Certified Floodplain Manager and is the Civil Engineering Division Manager at Coastal Engineering Company, a Cape Cod-based provider of land surveying, civil, structural and marine engineering, land-use planning, and environmental permitting services for projects located in environmentally sensitive areas. He can be reached at 508-255-6511 or sriley@coastalengineeringcompany.com. Orleans | Sandwich | Nantucket 52

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As a first step to help property owners mitigate rising flood insurance costs, Coastal Engineering Co. surveys building floor elevations, ground elevations around the building, location of the utilities, flood vents and other pertinent items, and issues a stamped Elevation Certificate.


REDUCING FLOOD RISK

A few flood-mitigating improvements include relocating utilities above the Design Flood Elevation (top), adding flood vents, like this inward smart vent, to the existing foundation (above) and elevating the house on a new flood-compliant foundation.

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GALLERY OF EVENTS • BUILDING COMMUNITY

JULY

The CAPE COD HYDRANGEA FESTIVAL celebrates one of the Cape’s most well-known and beloved blooms with a 10-day event starting JULY 6. Tour private gardens and enjoy workshops and lectures presented by leading horticulturalists, while taking advantage of special promotions at participating nurseries and home centers. Daily garden tours are from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For a list of tour sites and activities, visit capecodchamber.org/hydrangea-fest. Tickets are $5/pp for each garden. Proceeds support local non-profits, making this summertime event a fun way to pick up some new gardening techniques and inspiration for your own garden while supporting the local community.

CONSTRUCTION EXPLORATION week is a STEM-based, weeklong program for children entering grades 7, 8 and 9. The program provides children with a fun, interactive, hands-on experience in the fundamentals of architecture, construction and engineering, and raises awareness of careers in the construction trades. The children are provided with the tools, skills and resources to build projects they can take home and share with their parents. Children will also learn from professionals in the field through onsite demonstrations. This program will be offered JULY 23 THROUGH 27, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Cape Cod Community College, 2240 Iyannough Road, West Barnstable, and is offered in partnership with Home Builders & Remodelers Association of Cape Cod. Cost: $299. A limited number of scholarships are available for this program. Visit capecod.edu/summerofscience for more information.

THE 2ND ANNUAL CHARTER CUP FISHING TOURNAMENT, presented by E.J. Jaxtimer of E. J. Jaxtimer Builder, Inc. and Sam Baxter of Baxter’s Boathouse and Fish & Chips, will be held JULY 18 at Baxter’s Fish & Chips in Hyannis. Last year, local businesses teamed up with a fleet of fishing boats to raise more than $50,000 for local charities. The invitation-only, one-day event kicks off at 6 a.m. and ends with a 2 p.m. weigh-in, with the team who catches the heaviest bluefish or striped bass winning an additional $1,000 to go towards charity. Each of the nine teams must raise a minimum of $2,500 to enter. This year’s Cape Cod charities include Cape Abilities, Special Olympics Cape Cod & Islands, May Institute, Cape Cod Child Development, WellStrong, Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Housing Assistance Corporation, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cape Cod & the Islands, and the Yarmouth Police Foundation. For those who’d like to donate to one (or more) of these charities or to learn more, please contact E.J. Jaxtimer directly: 508-776-0923 or by email: ejjaxtimer@comcast.net or visit jaxtimer. com/chartercup2018.

AUGUST

Celebrate regional cuisine and support a good cause at Housing Assistance Corporation’s ANNUAL CAPE COD QUAHOG CHALLENGE on Sunday AUGUST 5 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Trader Ed’s overlooking Hyannis Harbor. The Quahog Challenge is a competition to find the tastiest stuffed clam on Cape Cod. The winner gets bragging and marketing rights for THE BEST STUFFED QUAHOG ON CAPE COD. The event will include live music from Four Guys Cape Cod; a 50/50 raffle; free samples of ice cream provided by Mashpee’s Polar Cave Ice Cream; a free sampling of beer provided by Narragansett Beer and much more. Funds raised will go to Housing Assistance Corporation (HAC), a 44-year-old nonprofit providing housing services and solutions to Cape Cod, Martha’s Vineyard and Nantucket.

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GALLERY OF EVENTS • BUILDING COMMUNITY To compete and sponsor the event, contact Deanna Bussiere at dbussiere@haconcapecod.org and visit HAConCapeCod.org to get your tickets.

SEPTEMBER

Hop on your bike and join Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod for their first annual RIDE FOR HOMES CAPE COD CYCLE CLASSIC on September 23. Riders can choose between a 40-mile route from the canal to Woods Hole and back and a shorter 10-mile course along the canal. Registration is $30, and it’s requested that all riders raise a minimum of $300 to support Habitat’s mission of partnering with local families and communities to build affordable housing. The first 100 participants receive a Habitat Cape Cod Cycle Classic Tech T-shirt, and the top 10 fundraisers will be recognized. The race starts at the Aptucxet Trading Post Museum at 7 a.m., and ends with a celebratory BBQ. For more information or to register, visit: rideforhomes.com.

OCTOBER

Mark your calendar for the MIKE STACY GOLF TOURNAMENT! This year’s event will be held on Saturday, OCTOBER 13, at the Hyannis Golf Course on Route 132 in Hyannis.  Established by the Cape Cod Landscaping Association, the golf tournament is now in its 27th year and raises scholarship money for Cape Cod students pursuing a career in the landscaping industry. This year the Cape Cod Landscaping Association (CCLA) will award a total of $10,000 in scholarships to area students. The annual fundraiser is named in honor of Mike Stacy, an active CCLA member who passed away at the age of 41. Always a fun day for a great cause, this year’s golf tournament, co-sponsored by Stonewood Products, will have a shotgun start at 10 a.m. There will be an auction, raffles, a hole-in-one contest and more. For this worthy cause, Cape Cod Landscaping Association is accepting cash and prize donations. Visit capecodlandscapes.org for additional information.

students. There will be career representatives from a variety of fields, including architecture, building, carpentry, electrical, environmental, engineering, financial services, masonry, plumbing, real estate and smart home technology. This year’s Residential Construction Career Day will be held on OCTOBER 18, at the Cape Cod Fairgrounds in East Falmouth. For more information, visit: constructioncareerdaycc.org.

NOVEMBER

Every two years the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod hosts the BRICC [BUILDERS AND REMODELERS INDUSTRY ON CAPE COD] AWARDS, an event that honors and celebrates excellence within the residential construction industry on Cape Cod and the Vineyard. With more than 40 award categories, the BRICC AWARDS recognizes all facets of the residential building and remodeling industries, including sales, marketing, interior design, outdoor living and landscaping. This year local professionals have until August 15 to submit their projects. (Visit briccawards.com for more information.) Winners will be announced in a grand ceremony on NOVEMBER 8, at Wequassett Resort & Golf Club, and written about in our fall/ winter issue. So, don’t forget to pick up a copy!

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Residential Loan Officer NMLS ID #1424332

As one of the Cape’s largest economic drivers, the construction industry offers many well-paying, yearround job opportunities. To educate and inspire the next generation of trade professionals, the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod has organized RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION CAREER DAY. The event has the added benefit of helping local home improvement businesses address a growing labor shortage by recruiting future talent. Professionals representing a variety of residential constructionrelated careers will have hands-on activities and demonstrations, answer questions and talk with

office: 508.362.7320 cell: 774.238.2968 121 Main Street/Rte 6A Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 Bank NMLS ID #520663

mycapecodbank.com 508.568.3400 AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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AS OF MAY 2018 ACCOUNTING thru BUILDING MATERIALS SUPPLIER

RESOURCE GUIDE PG CATEGORY 56 56 56 56 56 56

Accounting Alarms & Security Appliances   Architectural Design & Build   Attorney  Audio/Video/Home Theater & Technology  56 Auto/ Trucks 56 Banking/Lending  56-57 Building Materials Supplier 57-60 Building/Remodeling/ Home Improvement  60 Closets/Organizers  60 Concrete/Aggregate   61 Consultant/Business Management  61 Disaster Emergency/ Flood & Smoke 61 Education/School   61 Electrical Contractor  61 Embroidery 61 Engineering/Surveying  61 Excavation 61 Fences/Railings/Pergolas  61 Flooring/Wood Floors/ Carpeting  61 Foundations/Basements  61 Garage Doors/Openers 61 Generator Sales & Service  61 Granite/Stone/Marble 61 Green Products/Solar 61 Gutters  61 HVAC/Electric/Plumbing 61 Insulation  61 Insurance/Title  61 Interior Design  61 Kitchen & Bath Design  61-62 Landscape Design & Build  62 Marketing/Publishing  62 Masonry/Paving/Stonework  62 Metal Work 62 Millwork/Lumber 62 Miscellaneous  62 Non-Profit  62 Painting Interior/Exterior  62 Photography  62 Pools  62 Propane/Gas/Fuel  62 Real Estate Sales  62 Tile  62 Tools  62 Truck/Truck Products 62 Utilities  62 Waste Disposal  62 Waterproofing  62 Well Drilling  62 Window Blinds/ Shades/Shutters  62 Windows/ Skylights/ Doors 62 Woodworking & Carpentry 

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RESOURCE DIRECTORY GUIDE CAPECODBUILDERS.ORG

ACCOUNTING

CLIFTON LARSON ALLEN LLP James Pratt 700 Pleasant St Third Floor New Bedford, MA 02740 (508) 990-1368 claconnect.com

LOGIE CPA

Gary Logie 724 Main St, Unit F Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-0329 logiecpa.com ALARMS & SECURITY

ALARM NEW ENGLAND

Chris Connors 22 Whites Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (860) 616-7568 alarmnewengland.com APPLIANCES

CRANE APPLIANCE

Ken Leblanc 249 Teaticket Highway East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 548-8179 craneappliance.com

FERGUSON ENTERPRISES Greg Wills 106 Falmouth Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649-2744 (508) 539-8704 ferguson.com

KAM

Kevin Gralton 201 Yarmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-2221 kamonline.com

MIELE, INC.

DANIEL LEWIS AIA, ARCHITECT

SALT ARCHITECTURE, INC.

EASTERN BANK

GF ARCHITECTURE, LLC. Gerrit Frase 74 Dove Hill Rd. North Falmouth, MA 02556 (774) 487-8288 gfarchitecture.com

SIEMASKO + VERBRIDGE

FIRST CITIZENS’ FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

HUTKER ARCHITECTS INC FALMOUTH

ATTORNEY

Daniel Lewis 269 South Main St Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 612-8771 daniellewisarchitect.com

Tom McNeill 533 Palmer Ave Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 540-0048 hutkerarchitects.com

INTEGRATA ARCHITECTURE + CONSTRUCTION LLC. Andrew Borgese 419 Palmer Ave, Suite 200 Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 495-6575 integrata-ac.com

JILL NEUBAUER ARCHITECTS Meredith Hunnibell 15 Depot Avenue Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 548-0909 jnarchitects.com

LDA ARCHITECTURE & INTERIORS, LLP Kyle Sheffield 919 Main St Osterville, MA 02655 (617) 621-1455 lda-architects.com

LINEAL CONSTRUCTION INC.

Christopher Pike 555 Washington St Wellesley, MA 02482 (781) 591-1878 mieleusa.com

Ben LaMora PO Box 1118 Barnstable, MA 02630-2118 (508) 275-7512 linealinc.com

ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN & BUILD

NICHOLAEFF ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN

BEATRICE A. BUNKER ARCHITECT Beatrice Bunker 164 Katherine Lee Bates Rd. Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 540-6577

BROWN LINDQUIST FENUCCIO &

Doreve Nicholaeff 891 Main St Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 420-5298 nicholaeff.com

RABER ARCHITECTS INC. Kurt Raber 203 Willow St Ste A Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 (508) 362-8382 capearchitects.com

PATRICK AHEARN ARCHITECT LLC.

COTUIT BAY DESIGN, LLC.

PETER MCDONALD ARCHITECTS, LLC.

Steven Cook 43 Brewster Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649-2923 (508) 274-1166 cotuitbaydesign.com

D. MICHAEL COLLINS ARCHITECTS Michael Collins 1383 Rte 28A Cataumet, MA 02534 (508) 651-7099 dmcarch.com

Patrick Ahearn 160 Commonwealth Ave Suite L3 Boston, MA 02116 (617) 266-1710 patrickahearn.com

Peter McDonald P.O. Box 888 North Eastham, MA 02651 (508) 240-0843 capecodarch.com

POLHEMUS SAVERY DASILVA ARCHITECTS BUILDERS Peter Polhemus 157 Brewster-Chatham Rd. (Route 137) East Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 945-4500 psdab.com

SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD

Chris Harris 116 Highland Avenue North Falmouth, MA 02556 (508) 560-9903 saltarchitecture.com Katelyn Manfredo 403 Main St. Chatham, MA 02633 (508) 348-5485 svdesign.com

FREEMAN LAW GROUP LLC. Peter Freeman 86 Willow St Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 (508) 362-4700 freemanlawgroup.com

AUDIO/VIDEO/HOME THEATER & TECHNOLOGY

ADVANCED COMMUNICATION Technologies, Inc. Paul Diggin 77 Accord Park Drive, Unit B10 Norwell, MA 02061 (781) 741-5959 actces.com

AUDIO VIDEO DESIGN Rob Henry 383 University Ave Westwood, MA 02090 (617) 965-4600 avdesigns.com

NANTUCKET SOUND Jim Roberts 491 Iyannough Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-4434 nantucketsound.com

RON SNELL AUDIO VIDEO Ron Snell 27 Pinehurst Drive Bourne, MA 02532 (508) 989-8112 rsavs.com

TECHNICAL OPERATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT Kristine Fernandes 30 Perseverance Way Unit 6 Hyannis, MA 02601 (866) 316-8623 toadallyawesome.us AUTOS/TRUCKS

MARTY’S CHEVROLET Erika Pikor 420 Macarthur Blvd Bourne, MA 02532 (508) 417-8675 martyschevrolet.com BANKING/LENDING

CAPE COD FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK Terry Walther 19 West Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (888) 225-4636 capecodfive.com

Rana Murphy 375 Iyannough Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 923-2466 easternbank.com

John Cotton 66 Falmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 979-4707 firstcitizens.org

MARTHA’S VINEYARD SAVINGS BANK Jason Mead 1379 Rt 28a Catuamet, MA 02632 (774) 310-2038 mvbank.com

MURRAY & MACDONALD INSURANCE SERVICES Gabriel DeSouza 550 MacArthur Blvd Bourne, MA 02532 (508) 289-4126 riskadvice.com

ROCKLAND TRUST

Brian Griffin 442 Main St Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-5540 rocklandtrust.com

SALEM FIVE MORTGAGE Charlotte Green 341 Court St. Plymouth, MA 02360 (800) 445-8600 SalemFive.com

THE COOPERATIVE BANK OF CAPE COD Christina Bologna 25 Benjamin Franklin Way Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 568-3400 mycapecodbank.com

BUILDING MATERIALS SUPPLIER

A.W. HASTINGS

Barry Sturgis 138 Lakeview Drive Centerville, MA 02632 (860) 745-0333 awhastings.com

ADVANCED BUILDING PRODUCTS, INC.

Gene Fitzpatrick 95 Cyro Drive Sandford ME 04073 (207) 490-2306 advancedbuildingproducts.com

AZEK BUILDING PRODUCTS Michael Reynolds 6 Clapp Lane Sagamore Beach, MA 02562 (774) 205-5530 cpgbp.com

BEACON SALES CO INC.

Lionel Larivee 96 Lombard Ave West Barnstable, MA 02668 (508) 362-7109 beaconsales.com


RESOURCE GUIDE

BUILDING MATERIALS SUPPLIER thru BUILDING/REMODELING/HOME IMPROVEMENT

BOISE CASCADE

Dan Morgado 33 Fowler st ext Westfield, MA 01085 877-46206473 bc.com

BOSTON CEDAR

Garry Prevedini 80 Hampden Rd. Mansfield, MA 02048 (508) 851-3300 bostoncedar.com

BOTELLO HOME CENTER

Stephen Botello 26 Bowdoin Rd. / Route 28 Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-3132 botellolumber.com

BROCKWAY SMITH CO George Green 35 Upton Dr Wilmington, MA 01887 (978) 475-7100 brosco.com

PREMIUM PLYWOOD + SPECIALTIES AP KIMBALL CONSTRUCTION Michael Whitelaw 700 Bearses Way Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-7590 premiumply.com

Peter Kimball 84 Homers Dock Rd. Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 (508) 737-1258 apkimballconstruction.com

SHEPLEY WOOD PRODUCTS, INC.

ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN INC. AD BUILD LLC.

Tony Shepley 216 Thornton Dr Hyannis, MA 02601-8103 (508) 862-6200 shepleywood.com

SNOW AND JONES, INC.

Danielle Jones 167 White’s Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 394-0911 snowandjones.com

SPECIALTY BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. Christopher Dias 59 Commerce Park Rd. Brewster, MA 02631 (508) 896-8866 sbscapecod.com

CAPE COD BRASS & SECURITY HARDWARE, INC.

STONEWOOD PRODUCTS

DRYWALL MASONRY SUPPLY

Len Taylor 765 Washington St. Pembroke, MA 02359 (800) 837-7480 taylorforest.com

Alan Goode 1180 Route 28 #28 South Yarmouth, MA 02664-4463 (508) 394-2300 capecodbrass.com Kristen Cronan 277 Whites Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664-1217 (508) 398-4100 drywallmasonrysupplies.com

EASTERN SLING AND SUPPLY Dennis Jones 17R Powerhouse Rd. South Boston, MA 02127 (617) 596-2727 easternsling.com/

FALMOUTH LUMBER COMPANY Scott Augusta 670 Teaticket Highway East Falmouth, MA 02536-5846 (508) 548-6868 falmouthlumber.com

GULF EAGLE SUPPLY Richard Rose 181 Queen Anne Rd. Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 432-4200 gulfeaglesupply.com

HENRY

Joe Burgoyne 3 Harmon Rd. Waltham, MA 02452 (781) 316-6975 henry.com

HOLT & BUGBEE CO.

Sean Herlihy 1600 Shawsheen St. Tewksbury, MA 01876 800-325-6010 holtandbugbee.com

HUBER ENGINEERED WOODS Andrew Collins 258 West Rd. Ashby, MA 01431 (978) 400-1941 huber.com

METRIE MOULDING

Mark Grant 425 Whitney St Northborough, MA 01532 (508) 393-9959 metrie.com

MID CAPE HOME CENTERS

Jack Stevenson 465 Route 134 South Dennis, MA 02660-1418 (508) 398-6071 midcape.net

PARKSITE

Kyle Hintlian 10 Rose Glen Dr Andover, MA 01810 (603) 397-7123 parksite.com

Anthony Baroni 15 Great Western Rd. Harwich, MA 02645-2312 (508) 430-5020 stonewoodproducts.com

TAYLOR FOREST PRODUCTS, INC.

THE WOOD LUMBER COMPANY Dana Miskell 81 Locust St Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 548-3154 woodlumbercompany.com

UNILOCK

Scott Benson 35 Commerce Drive Uxbridge, MA 01569 (781) 389-5375 unilock.com

VERSATEX TRIMBOARD Ricardo Torres 7 South Pond Drive Coventry RI 02816 (508) 564-3757 versatex.com

WINDSORONE

Antoinette Birknes 737 South Point Blvd, Suite H Petaluma CA 94954 888-229-7900 WindsorONE.com BUILDING/REMODELING/HOME IMPROVEMENT A F HULTIN & CO INC. Art Hultin PO Box 504/11 Lawrence Way North Truro, MA 02652 (508) 487-1651 arthultin.com

A&A BUILDING AND REMODELING

John Ingwersen 62 Route 6A Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-0606 ad-archts.com

Bert Mosher P.O. Box 1131 South Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 364-6554

BALTIC COMPANY, INC.

CARSON CONSTRUCTION LLC.

BANNON CUSTOM BUILDERS

CATALDO CUSTOM BUILDERS INC. RALPH CATALDO

Chris Carson PO Box 1326 Brewster, MA 02631-7326 (508) 237-4110 carsonconstructionsite.com

Linas Revinskas 87 Camp Opechee Rd. Centerville, MA 02632 (774) 228-3462 balticcompany.com

Paul Bannon 2 Tupper Rd. Sandwich, MA 02563 (508) 833-0050 bannonbuilds.com

172 E Falmouth Hwy East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 548-1133 cataldobuilders.com

BARNES CUSTOM BUILDERS

CENTER LINE INSTALLATIONS AND REMODELING

Charles Barnes 580B North Falmouth Highway North Falmouth, MA 02556 (508) 776-6294 barnescustom.com

Stephen Mathias 304 Strawberry Hill Rd. Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 737-0103

BAYSIDE BUILDING, INC.

CHAPPY LLC.

Brian Dacey P.O. Box 95 Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 771-1040 baysidebuilding.com

Warren Dalton PO Box 1051/28 Blue Shutters Lane North Falmouth, MA 02556 (508) 560-9910 chappyllc.com

BAYSWATER DEVELOPMENT, LLC.

CHARLES W. BOSTON CUSTOM HOMES & RENOVATIONS

Joseph Colasuonno 20 Red Brook Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 539-8255 newseabury.com

Charles Boston 86 East Main St. Westborough, MA 01581 (774) 521-3358 cwboston.com

BEACON MARINE CONSTRUCTION LLC.

CJ RILEY BUILDER, INC.

Jon Hagenstein 37 Bowdoin Rd.. Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-7880 beaconmarineco.com

Craig Riley 10B Wianno Ave Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-6376 cjriley.com

BENGER CONSTRUCTION

CLEARY CONSTRUCTION

Kevin Benger 143 Pond View Dr Brewster, MA 02631 (508) 385-2858 bengerconstruction.com

Richard Cleary PO Box 900 Brewster, MA 02631-0900 (508) 896-5558 clearyconstructioninc.com

BILEK BUILDERS LLC.

ALUMINUM PRODUCTS OF CAPE COD

BILODEAU BUILDERS INC.

Matthew Anderson 241 Route 6A East Sandwich, MA 02537 (508) 367-4653 anderson-framing.com

CUDDY BUILDING & DEVEL CO

Thomas Capizzi 1645 Newtown Rd. Cotuit, MA 02635-2512 (508) 428-9518 capizzihome.com

Christopher Bilek 975 Main St. South Harwich, MA 02661 (508) 945-0018 bilekbuilders.com

ANDERSON FRAMING & REMODELING

CAPEWIDE CONSTRUCTION

CAPIZZI HOME IMPROVEMENT

B.L. MOSHER CONSTRUCTION

COASTAL CUSTOM BUILDERS Timothy Klink 4665 Route 6 Eastham, MA 02642 (508) 240-2114 buildwithcoastal.com

COASTAL HOME CONSTRUCTION, LLC.

Peter Bilodeau 83 Bunker Hill Rd.. Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 362-0550

C.H. NEWTON BUILDERS, INC.

Ryan Newton 549 West Falmouth Hwy / PO Box 399 West Falmouth, MA 02574 (508) 548-1353 chnewton.com

CAPE ASSOCIATES, INC.

Matt Cole 345 Massasoit Rd. / PO Box 1858 North Eastham, MA 02651 (508) 255-1770 capeassociates.com

Cregg Sweeney P.O. Box 203 South Orleans, MA 02662 (508) 255-1967 csartisanbuilders.com

CROCKER ENTERPRISES LTD

Joao Junqueira 759 Falmouth Rd. Unit #4 Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-0353 capewideconstruction.com

Cara Meneses 1528 Tremont St. Duxbury, MA 02332 (781) 934-9100 archwright.com

CREGG SWEENEY, LLC ARTISAN BUILDERS

CAPEBUILT DEVELOPMENT Rob Brennan 11 Chestnut St Ste M-304 Amesbury, MA 01913 (617) 233-4897 heritagesands.com

ARCHWRIGHT FINE HOME BUILDERS

Artak Sahakyan 17 Balfour Ln, Unit K Chatham, MA 02633 (508) 348-0065 aabuildingremodelingllc.com

Matthew Hunter 476 Main St. Dennisport, MA 02639 (508) 398-8546 apofcc.com

CAPE DREAMS BUILDING

& DESIGN, LLC. Paul van Steensel PO Box 801/21 Eli Rogers Rd. South Orleans, MA 02662 (508) 255-1291 capedreamsbd.com

Ernie Johnson 18 Barlee Way Dennis, MA 02638 (508) 385-3751 capebusiness.com

COLONIAL REPRODUCTIONS, INC. Norman Rankow 140 Cooke St. Edgartown, MA 02539 (508) 627-5100 colonial-reproductions.com

James Crocker 68 Wianno Ave Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-1951 wiannorealty.com

Paul Cuddy 81 Captain Bearse Lane Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 432-4323

CUSTOM CRAFTED HOMES Jeff Baroni 900 Rte 134 Ste 30 South Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 648-1432 customcraftedcc.com

DALE C. DAVIES

Dale Davies 23 Newtown Rd. Sandwich, MA 02563 (508) 428-6916 dalecdavies.com

DAVENPORT BUILDING COMPANY

Christian Davenport 20 North Main St South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 398-2293 thedavenportcompanies.com

DAVID COX INC.

David Cox PO Box 401 South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 962-5289 drcinc87.webs.com

DEBORAH PAINE INC. Deborah Paine PO Box 272 Provincetown, MA 02657-0272 (508) 349-9100 dpicc.com DELPHI CONSTRUCTION, INC. Tom Howes 17 Cape Drive Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 815-5555 delphiconstruction.com

DONALD BAKER JR BUILDER Donald Baker P O Box 1216 Dennis, MA 02638 (508) 385-8222

E B NORRIS & SON BUILDERS

Craig Ashworth 138 Osterville-West Barnstable Rd. Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-1165 ebnorris.com

E.J. JAXTIMER BUILDER, INC. E.J. Jaxtimer 48 Rosary Lane Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 778-4911 jaxtimer.com

EASTWARD COMPANIES BUSINESS TRUST Bill Marsh 155 Crowell Rd. Chatham, MA 02633 (508) 945-2300 eastwardco.com

EH SPENCER & CO LLC.

Matthew Spencer 71 Enterprise Dr / POB 116 Chatham, MA 02633 (508) 945-4222 spencerandcompany.net

ELIZABETH KOVACH

Elizabeth Kovach c/o Shepley Wood Products Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 862-6224 shepleywood.com

AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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RESOURCE GUIDE

BUILDING/REMODELING/HOME IMPROVEMENT

GREG CLANCY CONSTRUCTION, INC. M.J. NARDONE BUILDING AND Greg Clancy REMODELING 68F Nicoletta’s Way Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 265-4911 clancyconstruction.org

HALF CAPE CONSTRUCTION, INC. Steve Ottani P.O. Box 1050 Sandwich, MA 02563-1050 (508) 888-4831 halfcapeconstruction.com

HALLIDAY BUILDERS, INC. Jim Halliday 44 Route 28A Pocasset, MA 02559 (508) 563-6600 hallidaybuilders.com

HANDREN BROS BUILDERS, INC. John Handren P.O. Box 10 Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 432-2047 handrenbros.com

HELIOS CONSTRUCTION

FALCONEIRI CONSTRUCTION INC.

Matthew Falconeiri 88 West Grove Middleboro, MA 02346 (508) 947-3226 fcinc.com

FINE BUILDING & FINISH INC.

Stephen Klug 79 Mid Tech Dr Unit D West Yarmouth, MA 02673-2591 (508) 240-4286 finebuildingandfinish.com

FINELLI BUILDING INC.

Thomas Finelli 172 Middle Rd. Southborough, MA 01772 (508) 460-6963 finellibuildinginc.com

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FRASER CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC.

GEORGE DAVIS, INC.

Dean Fraser 31 Bowdoin Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 428-2292 fraserconstructioncapecod.com

GABLE BUILDING CORP James Gable 1291 Main St. Chatham, MA 02633 (508) 945-4002 gablebuilding.com

GC CUSTOM BUILDERS INC. Glenn Crafts 259 Great Western Rd. South Dennis, MA 02660-3749 (508) 394-1612 gccustombuilders.com

SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD

George Davis 33 N Main St South Yarmouth, MA 02664-3145 (508) 394-0832 georgedavisinc.com

GOOD BUILDERS INC / COLECHESTER DEVELOPERS INC. Stephen Good 171 Chester St. North Falmouth, MA 02556 (508) 563-1858 goodbuildersinc.com

GRAHAM LLC.

Chris Graham 66 Brant Way Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 778-1461 grahamllc.net

Matthew Scavarelli 274 Ames Way Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 776-9698

Jack Delaney 20 Rascally Rabbit Rd., #2 Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (508) 420-6855 jjdelaneyinc.com

MEYER AND SONS, INC. Trevor Meyer P.O Box 635 South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 362-2922 meyerandsons.com

JC DONALD COMPANY, INC.

MILLER STARBUCK CONSTRUCTION

KENDALL AND WELCH CONSTRUCTION

MOGAN & CO INC.

LARS V. OLSON FINE HOME BUILDING, INC.

Steven Phillips PO Box 1456/39 Briar Lane Wellfleet, MA 02667-1456 (508) 349-9543 geiger-phillips.com

MATT SCAVARELLI REMODELING & FINISH CARPENTRY

J.J. DELANEY, INC.

Jon Fox 11 Fox Rd. Waltham, MA 02451 (781) 890-5599 kenvona.com

Larry Brutti PO Box 92 Harwich Port, MA 02646 (508) 432-1076 foreandaftinc.com

Glenn Mackenzie 214 Cotuit Rd. Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (508) 420-4424 mackenziebrothers.com

MCPHEE ASSOCIATES OF CAPE COD

KENNETH VONA CONSTRUCTION, INC.

Dale Nikula 103 Main St. Dennisport, MA 02639-1312 (508) 760-6900 encoreco.com

MACKENZIE BROTHERS CORP

IKARIA DEVELOPMENT

Ron Welch 108 Parker Rd. Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-4900 kendallandwelch.com

GEIGER-PHILLIPS INC.

Mark Macallister 64 Ebenezer Rd. Osterville, MA 02655-1211 (508) 428-6408 macallisterbuilding.com

MATT YORK CONSTRUCTION INC.

Donald Connelly 167 Route 6A Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-9804 jcdonald.com

FORE & AFT INC.

MACALLISTER BUILDING, INC.

Ron Bonvie 23 Southport Dr Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 539-1110 southportoncapecod.com/ development-team/ Timothy Howes 36 High St. Dartmouth, MA 02748 (508) 878-4727 ikarialiving.com

ENCORE CONSTRUCTION

Mike Nardone 299 Whites Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 771-9927 mjnardone.com

Lars V. Olson 19 Marconi Lane Marion, MA 02738 (508) 748-0700 larsvolsonfinehomebuilding.com

LEMIEUX CONSTRUCTION INC. Philip LeMieux 40 Pleasant Bay Rd. Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 274-7871

LIGHTSHIP HOMES

Bob Landry POB 897 / 9 Cedar Hill Rd. East Dennis, MA 02641 (508) 385-8595 lightshiphomes.com

LONGFELLOW DESIGN BUILD Mark Bogosian 367 Main St. Falmouth, MA 02540 774-255-1709 longfellowdb.com

M. DUFFANY BUILDERS Michael Duffany 200 Palmer Ave Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 540-3625 x15 duffanybuilders.com

Matthew York PO Box 826 / 29 Crestview Dr East Sandwich, MA 02537 (774) 200-1889 yorkbuildingcapecod.com Rob McPhee 1382 Rte 134 / PO Box 799 East Dennis, MA 02641-0799 (508) 385-2704 mcpheeassociatesinc.com

Andy Tricca 766 Falmouth Rd. Unit D-20 Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 539-1124 millerstarbuck.com

Francis Mogan 63 Joyce Anne Rd. Centerville, MA 02632-2905 (508) 776-2070

MULLEN BUILDING & REMODELING LLC. Douglas Mullen 171 Route 149 Marston Mills, MA 02648 (508) 737-3249 mullenbuilding.com

NAUSET CARPENTERS, INC. Stephen Curley P.O. Box 412 South Wellfleet, MA 02663 (508) 349-9845

NORDY’S CONSTRUCTION, INC.

David Nordberg P.O. Box 660 South Yarmouth, MA 02664-0660 (508) 760-1114 nordysconstruction.com

OMAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Eric Oman 28 Oxbow Way Dennis, MA 02638 (508) 385-7699

P.L.F. CONSTRUCTION INC. Paul Francis 251 Tonset Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 237-3051 plfconstruction.com

PADGETT BUILDERS INC. Rob Padgett PO Box 133 Cotuit, MA 02635 (508) 428-0001 padgettbuilders.com


Residential | Commercial | Renovations | Cabinetry | Decks

123A Queen Anne Rd. | Harwich, MA 02645 | 508.432.6840 | rickroyconstruction.com

AT HOME ON CAPE COD / SPRING SUMMER 2018

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BUILDING/REMODELING/HOME IMPROVEMENT thru CONCRETE/AGGREGATE

RESOURCE GUIDE

RK FOX BUILDERS

IT’S ABOUT YOUR HOME...

Robert Fox 44 Waterline Drive Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-9665 rkfoxbuilders.com

TERRANCE J SOUZA BLDG & RMDLG Terrance Souza 191 Blacksmith Shop Rd. East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 540-0178 souzabuilding.com

ROGERS & MARNEY BUILDERS INC. THE HOUSE COMPANY

Gary Souza 445 Osterville West Barnstable Rd. Osterville, MA 02655-0310 (508) 428-6106 rogersandmarneybuilders.com

Mike Rockwell 30 Perseverance Way Suite 2 Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-0303 thehouseco.com

SCOTT E. CROSBY BUILDER, INC.

THE VALLE GROUP, INC.

SCOTT PEACOCK BUILDING & REMODELING

THOMAS J FITZGERALD CUSTOM HOMES

Scott Crosby 1112 Main St #7 Osterville, MA 02655-1566 (508) 428-9090 scottcrosbybuilder.com

Scott Peacock 1046 Main St Suite #7 Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-7600

SEA-DAR CONSTRUCTION John Kruse 2957 Falmouth Rd. Osterville, MA 02655 (617) 423-0870 seadar.com

SKYLINE HOMES

A mortgage isn’t just a loan. It’s about all the things that make a house a home. A place for your family to play, laugh and grow. This is what mortgage banking is all about and we’re here to help make it happen.

John Largey 140B Massasoit Rd. Eastham, MA 02642 (508) 237-1662 skylinehomescapecod.com

SOUTH MOUNTAIN COMPANY John Abrams PO Box 1260 West Tisbury, MA 02575 (508) 693-4850 southmountain.com

SPRINKLE HOME IMPROVEMENT Brad Sprinkle 199 Barnstable Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-1778 sprinklehome.com

STELLO CONSTRUCTION

Call your community lender today!

Robert Stello P.O. Box 776 South Chatham, MA 02659 (508) 432-2218 stelloconstruction.com

STEVEN NICKERSON BUILDING & REMODELING, INC. Steven Nickerson PO Box 362 North Chatham, MA 02650-0362 (508) 945-4038 stevennickerson.com

STICKS & STONES ARTISANS Tim Coveney PO Box 1465 Sandwich, MA 02563 (774) 326-0026

PATRIOT BUILDERS, INC. Christopher Childs 537 Route 28 Harwich Port, MA 02646 (508) 430-0771 patriotbuilders.com

PAUL J CAZEAULT & SONS INC.

Seamus Cazeault 1031 Main St Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-1177 cazeault.com

PETER EASTMAN, CUSTOM BUILDER Peter Eastman PO Box 856 Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 (508) 430-7911 petereastmanbuilder.com

PHILBROOK ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION SERVICES GROUP Andrew Philbrook 107 Beach St. Dennis, MA 02638 (508) 385-8682 pecsg.com

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PINSONNEAULT BUILDERS Michael Lahart 541 Thomas B Landers Rd. East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 477-1835 pinsbuilders.com

PRESTIGE HOMES OF CHATHAM Rolf Nixon P.O. Box 1586 Chatham, MA 02669 (617) 877-4758 prestigehomebuilding.com

PRIME PROPERTIES LTD PARTNERSHIP

Kenneth Marsters 509 Falmouth Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649-0001 (508) 477-4444 primehomesandrealty.com

R.W. ANDERSON & SONS, INC. BUILDERS Rick Anderson 6 Willow St. Sandwich, MA 02563 (508) 888-5720 rwanderson.com

SPRING SUMMER 2018 / AT HOME ON CAPE COD

RANNEY & RIMINGTON CUSTOM BUILDING Patrick Rimington P.O. Box 816 Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (508) 428-7147 thecapecodcarpenters.com

REEF CAPE COD’S HOME BUILDER Matthew Teague P.O. Box 186/24 School St. West Dennis, MA 02670-0186 (508) 394-3090 capecodbuilder.com

REEVES FINE HOMEBUILDING & REMODELING Jared Reeves 340 Queen Anne Rd. Harwich, MA 02645 (774) 836-0961 reevesbuild.com

RICK ROY CONSTRUCTION Rick Roy 123-A Queen Anne Rd. Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 432-6840 rickroyconstruction.com

STRUCTURES BUILDING INC. Chris Dougherty 168 Main St. Sandwich, MA 02563 508-274-9261 structuresbuildinginc.com

T A LABARGE INC.

Todd Labarge 195A Briar Lane Wellfleet, MA 02667 (508) 364-7015 thelabargecompanies.com

T EMANUEL HEYLIGER INC.

Ted Heyliger PO Box 23 Wellfleet, MA 02667 (508) 349-3444

T.A. NELSON CONSTRUCTION CO INC. Thomas Nelson 1112 Main St. Ste 12 Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-7801 tanelson.com

Christian Valle 70 East Falmouth Highway #3 East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 548-1450 vallegroup.com

Thomas Fitzgerald PO Box 805 Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 240-4951 tjfitzhomes.com

TIMOTHY GRAY BUILDING & REMODELING, INC. Timothy Gray 68K Nicoletta’s Way Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-3364 timothygraybuilding.com

TOM HAGUE III BUILDER, INC. Tom Hague PO Box 1394 Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 240-1143 hagueremodeling.com

TOM TURCKETTA INC. BUILDING AND REMODELING Thomas Turcketta 65 Red Top Rd. Brewster, MA 02631-1686 (508) 385-3672 TomTurcketta.com

VATH & HIGGINS BUILDERS, LLC.

Peter Higgins 94A Commerce Park South South Chatham, MA 02659 (508) 430-7277 vathandhigginsbuilders.com

WELLFLEET CUSTOM BUILDERS Robert Bacon 249 Gross Hill Rd. Wellfleet, MA 02667 (508) 349-6332

WHALEN RESTORATION SERVICES William Whalen 22 American Way South Dennis, MA 02660-3439 (508) 760-1911 x14 whalenrestorations.com CLOSETS/ORGANIZERS

CALIFORNIA CLOSETS Tim Woodford 16 Avenue E Hopkinton, MA 01748 (857) 972-3732 CaliforniaClosets.com

CLOSET FACTORY

David Townsend 1 Auston Rd., Ste D Harwich, MA 02645 (774) 408-7004 closetfactory.com/boston CONCRETE/AGGREGATE

ACME-SHOREY PRECAST CO INC. Dennis Lajoie PO Box 374 North Falmouth, MA 02556 (508) 760-1070 shoreyprecastconcrete.com

CAPE COD READY MIX

Peter Joy 300 Cranberry Hwy Orleans, MA 02653-3114 (508) 255-4600 capecodreadymix.com


CONCRETE/AGGREGATE thru LANDSCAPE DESIGN & BUILD

D.P. FUCCILLO, INC.

David Fuccillo 548 Thomas Landers Rd. East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 540-2848 fuccilloconcrete.com

LAWRENCE - LYNCH CORP Christopher Lynch PO Box 913 Falmouth, MA 02541 (508) 548-1800 lawrencelynch.com

ROBERT B OUR CO INC.

Christopher Our PO Box 1539/24 Great Western Rd. Harwich, MA 02645-6539 (508) 432-0530 robertbour.com CONSULTANT/BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

CAPE COD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Wendy Northcross 5 Patti Page Way Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 362-3225 whycapecod.org

CONSULTANT/BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

HOME ENERGY RATERS LLC. Kevin McKenna 180 State Rd. Unit 2U Sagamore Beach, MA 02562 (888) 503-2233 energycodehelp.com DISASTER EMERGENCY/ FLOOD & SMOKE

ARS RESTORATION SPECIALISTS Jason Chamsarian 110 Old Town House Rd. South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 568-8247 arsserve.com

OCEANSIDE RESTORATION Steven Jenney 217 Thornton Drive Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-3110 OCEANSIDEINC.COM EDUCATION/SCHOOL

CAPE COD REGIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL Brent Warren 351 Pleasant Lake Avenue Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 432-4500 capetech.us

UPPER CAPE COD TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL Wilbur Lavoie 220 Sandwich Rd. Bourne, MA 02532-3310 (508) 759-7711 uppercapetech.org

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR

BAYSIDE ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Art Doherty 372 Yarmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-7270 baysideelec.com

FRONIUS ELECTRIC

Matthew Fronius 35 Barque Dr. Hatchville, MA 02536 (508) 444-8144 froniuselectric.com

JOHN NOONAN ELECTRIC, INC. John Noonan 12 Millennium Dr. Unit 1 Cataumet, MA 02534 (508) 563-5436 johnnoonanelectric.com

REILLY ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS, INC. (RELCO) Scott Ventura 110 Old Townhouse Rd. South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 230-8001 gorelco.com

RESOURCE GUIDE CAPE COD INDEPENDENT POWER

WALTER SMITH PLUMBING & HEATING, INC.

KITCHEN & BATH DESIGN

ENGINEERING/SURVEYING

GRANITE/STONE/MARBLE

INSULATION

CLASSIC KITCHENS & INTERIORS

Brian Yergatian 349 Route 28 (Main St.) Unit D West Yarmouth, MA 02673 (508) 778-8919 bscgroup.com

Dan Dempsey 59 Technology Park Dr East Falmouth, MA 02536 5085409770 atlanticmarble.com

James McCourt PO Box 52 West Dennis, MA 02670 (508) 760-6700 aplusinsulationfoam.com

EMBROIDERY

GENERATOR SALES & SERVICE

Carol Hayward 35 Portanimicut Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-1436 talkingthreads.com

Nick Betti 23 Bowdoin Rd. Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 477-8887 ccipgenerators.com

TALKING THREADS EMBROIDERY

BSC GROUP, INC.

ATLANTIC MARBLE AND GRANITE

COASTAL ENGINEERING COMPANY, INC.

CAPE COD MARBLE & GRANITE, INC.

J.M. O’REILLY & ASSOCIATES, INC.

GLOBAL MARBLE & GRANITE, INC.

John Bologna 260 Cranberry Highway Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-6511 x565 coastalengineeringcompany.com John O’Reilly 1573 Main St. 2nd Floor Brewster, MA 02631 (508) 896-6601 jmoreillyassoc.com EXCAVATION

S&J EXCO

Harley Silva 38 Rosary Lane Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-2900 capecodmarbleandgranite.com

Fabio DeOliveira 1600 Falmouth Rd. Unit 9 Centerville, MA 02532 (508) 771-1001 globalmarbleandgraniteinc.com

PLYMOUTH MARBLE AND

John Shea 200 Great Western Rd. South Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 398-9206 sjexcoinc.com

GRANITE, LLC. Sen Tran 149 Camelot Drive Plymouth, MA 02360 (508) 747-2483 plymouthmarble.com

FENCES, RAILINGS, PERGOLAS

QUARRY INDUSTRIES, INC.

A.B.S. FENCE, INC.

Colleen Shields 2700 Cranberry Hwy. Wareham, MA 02571 (508) 295-4150 absfence.com FLOORING/WOOD FLOORS/CARPETING

CARPET BARN CARPET ONE FLOOR & HOME

Bonnie Alferes 719 Main St Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 296-8189 carpetbarncarpetonefalmouth.com

CATAUMET SAWMILL

Nathan Adams 494 Thomas B. Landers Rd. East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 457-9239 cataumetsawmill.com

IDEAL FLOOR COVERING Joseph McEvoy 882 Main St. Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 540-3320 idealfloor.com

Kim Lucas 70 Corporation St Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 400-7134 quarrycapecod.com

GREEN PRODUCTS/SOLAR E2 SOLAR INC. Jason Stoots 831 Main St Dennis, MA 02638 (508) 694-7889 e2solarcapecod.com

SOLAR RISING LLC.

Christopher Peterson 759 Falmouth Rd., Unit 8 Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 744-6284 solarrising.net GUTTERS

THE FIBERGLASS GUTTER COMPANY

Russ Allen P O Box 26 North Pembroke, MA 02358 (781) 826-3711 fiberglassgutter.com

FOUNDATIONS/BASEMENTS

HVAC/ELECTRIC/PLUMBING

Iain MacArthur 18 Rebecca Lane South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 364-4439

Guy Riedell 778 Main St Centerville, MA 02632 (508) 428-6365 carlriedell.com

A & E FORMS, INC.

GFM ENTERPRISES INC. Jennifer Morris 2 George Holbrook Way Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 349-7300 gfmexcavating.com

RAMJACK NEW ENGLAND Anthony Capelle 10 Kendrick Rd., Unit 17 Wareham, MA 02571 1-508-295-3133 ramjack.com/locations/ ram-jack-ne/

GARAGE DOORS/OPENERS

OVERHEAD DOOR OF CAPE COD Thomas Skayne 50 Joaquim Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 778-6251 overheaddoorcapecod.com

CARL F. RIEDELL & SONS, INC.

HARWICH PORT HEATING & COOLING, INC.

Andy Levesque 461 Lower County Rd. Harwich Port, MA 02646 (508) 432-3959 harwichPortHeatingandCooling. com

ROBIES HEATING & COOLING John Robichaud 279 Yarmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-3083 robies.com

W. VERNON WHITELEY INC. Eric Whiteley 28 Village Landing West Chatham, MA 02669 (508) 945-1100 wvwhiteley.com

Robert Smith 9 Weeks Lane Edgartown, MA 02539 (508) 627-5661 waltersmithplumbing.com

A PLUS INSULATION AND FOAM

ANDERSON INSULATION, INC.

Adam Piccirilli PO Box 2003/706 Brockton Avenue Abington, MA 02351 (781) 857-1000 andersoninsul.com

CAPE COD INSULATION, INC. John Cassidy 18 Reardon Circle South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 775-1214 capecodinsulation.com

CAPE COD SPRAY FOAM AND COATINGS Ivan Pauliuchenka 51 Uncle Stanley’s Way Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 685-9119

GREENSTAMP CORP Andrew Clemons 184 Riverview Ave Waltham, MA 02453 (781) 899-3618 greenstampco.com INSURANCE/TITLE

DOWLING & O’NEIL INSURANCE AGENCY John Curley 973 Iyannough Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601-1869 (508) 957-4235 doins.com

MARTHA’S VINEYARD INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Zack Bernard PO Box 998 Vineyard Haven, MA 02568 (508) 627-7111 x1803 mvinsurance.com

MASON & MASON INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.

Brian Robertson 458 South Avenue Whitman, MA 02382 (781) 523-0062 masonandmasoninsurance.com

ROGERS AND GRAY INSURANCE AGENCY

Jeff Cotto 434 Route 134 South Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 760-4621 rogersgray.com INTERIOR DESIGN

CATHY KERT INTERIORS LLC. Cathy Kert 420 Barlows Landing Rd. Pocasset, MA 02559 (603) 566-0977 cathykertinteriors.com

FRESH INTERIORS

Richard McLaughlin 581 Main St. #2 West Dennis, MA 02670 (508) 394-3032 freshinteriorsinc.com

PASTICHE OF CAPE COD Irina MacPhee 8 South St. Dennisport, MA 02639 (508) 362-8006 pasticheofcapecod.com

ARTISAN KITCHENS INC. Amy Britton CKD 937A Main St. Osterville, MA 02655 (508) 428-8828 artisankitchensinc.com

Rebecca Brown 127 Airport Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-3075 ckdcapecod.com

F W WEBB

Julie Borjeson 108 Breeds Hill Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-2130 frankwebb.com

IKITCHENS ETC

Rich Carl 321 East Falmouth Highway East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 457-1530 ikitchensetc.com

LEWIS AND WELDON CUSTOM CABINETRY LLC. Chuck Hart 111 Airport Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 778-5757 lewisandweldon.com

OASIS SHOWER DOORS

Brett Barker 50 Finnell Drive Weymouth, MA 02190 (781) 340-2700 Oasisshowerdoors.com

SEASIDE KITCHENS & BATHS INC.

Dwight Dougherty 211 Rt 149 Suite C Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (774) 521-3441 seasidekitchens.net

WHITE WOOD KITCHENS Gail O’Rourke 160 Route 6A Sandwich, MA 02563 (508) 353-9183 whitewoodkitchen.com

LANDSCAPE DESIGN & BUILD

BOBCAT OF BOURNE

Tom Ratacik 170 MacArthur Blvd Buzzards Bay, MA 02532 (508) 759-5020 bobcatbourne.com

CONTEMPORARY LANDSCAPES (CLMV, LLC) Caleb Nicholson 33 Kates Way Vineyard Haven, MA 02568 (508) 693-6788 clmvland.com

EXECUTIVE LANDSCAPING Christopher Cotoia 22 Diamonds Path South Dennis, MA 02660 (508) 790-4777 execlandscaping.com

JENICK STUDIO & CRAWFORD LAND MANAGEMENT

Jennifer Crawford 88 Route 6A Sandwich, MA 02563 (612) 756-0942 jenickstudio.com

JOYCE LANDSCAPING, INC.

Christopher Joyce 68 Flint St Marstons Mills, MA 02648-1580 (508) 428-4772 joycelandscaping.com

THE DAVEY TREE EXPERT CO. INC. Natascha Batchelor 996 East Falmouth Highway East Falmouth, MA 02536 (508) 548-2662 davey.com

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LANDSCAPE DESIGN & BUILD thru WOODWORKING & CARPENTRY

RESOURCE GUIDE THE S&E COMPANIES

Swavi Osev 195 Route 28 West Harwich, MA 02671 (508) 432-7226 s-eservices.com

WHITTEN LANDSCAPING

NON-PROFIT

CAPE COD LANDSCAPE ASSOC. Diane Johnson 407 North St #2 Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 827-4639 capecodlandscapes.org

Craig Whitten 45 Commercial Avenue/PO Box 1210 South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 394-5051 whittenlandscaping.com

CHAMP HOMES INC.

MARKETING/PUBLISHING CAPE COD LIFE, LLC. Julie Wagner 13 Steeple St. Ste 204 Mashpee, MA 02649 (508) 419-7381 capecodlife.com

HABITAT FOR HUMANITY OF CAPE COD

LIGHTHOUSE MEDIA SOLUTIONS

HOUSING ASSISTANCE CORP

Rusty Piersons 396 Main St #15 Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 534-9291 lighthousemags.com

NEW ENGLAND REPROGRAPHICS Bob Kesten 80 Mid Tech Drive West Yarmouth, MA 02673 (508) 790-1114 newenglandrepro.com

PARACLETE MULTIMEDIA

David Ortolani 36 Southern Eagle Cartway Brewster, MA 02631 (508) 255-4685 *339 paracletewebdesign.com/web/ portfolio/ MASONRY/PAVING/STONEWORK

IDEAL CONCRETE BLOCK COMPANY, INC. Fred Adams 45 Power Rd. / POB 747 Westford, MA 01886 (978) 692-3076 idealconcreteblock.com METAL WORK

DV WELDING INC.

Dan Vineis 6 Cedarhill Park Drive Unit 10 Plymouth, MA 02360 (774) 205-2154 dvwelding.com

MAKE ARCHITECTURAL METALWORKING LTD

Paul Meneses 2358 Cranberry Highway West Wareham, MA 02576 (508) 273-7603 makearchmetal.com MILLWORK/LUMBER

FAIRVIEW MILLWORK, INC. Lei Mahoney 49 Whites Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 394-2219 fairvu.com

HERRICK & WHITE

Gary Rousseau 3 Flat St. Cumberland RI 02864 (401) 658-0440 herrick-white.com

SEACOAST MILLWORK WOOD PRODUCTS Kurt Esche 7 Livingston Drive Plymouth, MA 02360 (774) 454-0348 seacoastmillwork.com MISCELLANEOUS

CAPE COD VACUUM

Robert Boffoli 85 Route 6A / POB 1438 Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-7011 capecodvac.com

Mark Adams 82 School St Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-0885 Ex. 20 champhomes.org

Victoria Goldsmith 411 Main St., Ste 6 Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 (508) 362-3559 habitatcapecod.org Laura Reckford 460 West Main St Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-5400 haconcapecod.org

PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR

CIA PAINTING

Fernando Cia 50 Tupelo Rd. Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (508) 469-0429 ciapaintingcapecod.com

HIGH COLOR PAINTING Lucelia Dacunha 184 Compass Circle Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 680-3308

SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT COMPANY Thomas Ruo 276 Falmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 326-2727 s-w.com PHOTOGRAPHY

RSB VIDEO

Robert Button P O Box 2082 Sandwich, MA 02563 (774) 836-5117 POOLS

VIOLA ASSOCIATES

John Viola 110 Rosary Lane, Unit A Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-3457 violaassociates.com PROPANE/GAS/FUEL

AMERIGAS PROPANE Paul Laudani 193 Iyannough Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 209-1040 amerigas.com

SNOW’S FUEL COMPANY LLC. Jorge Castillejo 18 Main St Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-1090 snowsfuel.com REAL ESTATE SALES

ROBERT PAUL PROPERTIES Debra Caney 279 Main St Falmouth, MA 02540 (508) 540-9800 x371 robertpaul.com TILE

BEST TILE DISTRIBUTORS OF NEW ENGLAND, INC. Bill Stacy 10 Pilgrim Hill Rd. Plymouth, MA 02360-6123 (508) 732-8911 besttile.com

CLOUTIER SUPPLY

Anthony Raggio 445 W Main St Hyannis, MA 02601-3644 (508) 775-6100 cloutiersupply.com

TIMELESS STONEWORKS

George Ajami 316 Tremont St Carver, MA 02330 (508) 866-8460 TIMELESSSTONEWORKS.COM TOOLS

NORTHEAST TOOL SUPPLY COMPANY Chris Saucier 19 Lots Hollow Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 240-0764 northeast-tool.com

TRUCKS/TRUCK PRODUCTS

BUCKLER’S TOWING SERVICE, INC. Nathan Buckler 116 Ridgewood Ave Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-2803 bucklerstowing.com

COASTAL EQUIPMENT RENTALS, INC.

Bill Johnson 1574 Old Post Rd. Marstons Mills, MA 02648 (508) 428-8808 coastalequipment.com UTILITIES

NATIONAL GRID

Bill Ciocca 127 White’s Path South Yarmouth, MA 02664 (508) 760-7679 nationalgrid.com WASTE DISPOSAL

M.A. FRAZIER DISPOSAL Matt Frazier 10 Kear Circle Wellfleet, MA 02667 (508) 349-7969 mafrazier.com

NAUSET DISPOSAL

Shawn DeLude PO Box 826 / 3 Rayber Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 255-1419 nausetdisposal.com WATERPROOFING

DRYZONE BASEMENT SYSTEMS Courtney Kuzmich 850 Bedford St Bridgewater, MA 02324 (508) 657-6012 dryzonebasementsystems.com

GIBSON WATERPROOFING

NEW ENGLAND SHUTTER MILLS Karl Ivester 189 Rte 28 West Harwich, MA 02646 (781) 729-7800 newenglandshutter.com

SHADE & SHUTTER SYSTEMS, INC.

Paul Craig 350 Kidds Hill Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 775-6057 shadeandshutter.com Windows/Skylights/Doors

ANDERSEN WINDOWS

Brian Harding 68 Lombard Ave West Barnstable, MA 02668-1333 (508) 375-0997 andersenwindows.com

MARVIN DESIGN GALLERY BY MHC

Terry Hills 73 Falmouth Rd. Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 771-6278 marvinbymhc.com

PELLA WINDOWS & DOORS Normand Fontaine 1600 Falmouth Rd. Ste 9 Centerville, MA 02632-2939 (508) 771-9730 gopella.com

VELUX AMERICA LLC. Dave Poikonen 754 Rainbow Rd. Windsor CT 06095 (888) 838-3589 veluxusa.com

WOODWORKING & CARPENTRY

ML CUSTOM WOODWORKING Cezar Lanca 105 Ferndoc St. Unit G Hyannis, MA 02601 (508) 534-9328 mlcustomwork.com

PINE HARBOR WOOD PRODUCTS Jamie McGrath 259 Queen Anne Rd. Harwich, MA 02645 (508) 430-2800 pineharbor.com

SHAW WOODWORKING, INC. James Shaw 31 Jonathan Bourne Dr Unit 5 & 6 Pocasset, MA 02559 (508) 563-1242 shawwoodworking.com

Advertisers Index A.B.S Fence Inc.������������������������������������� 10 Aluminum Products of Cape Cod������������������������������������������� 29 Andersen Windows and Doors ������������ IBC AP Kimball Construction ���������������������� 59 Bayside Electrical Contractors, Inc. ������ 30 Beacon Marine Construction���������������� 30 Best Tile������������������������������������������������ 15 Bobcat of Bourne���������������������������������� 63 Cape Associates, Inc.����������������������������� 27 Cape Cod Ready Mix����������������������������� 10 Cape Cod HERS RATERS LLC������������������� 29 Cape & Islands License Plate����������������� 15 Classic Kitchens & Interiors������������������� 31 Coastal Engineering Co.������������������������ 21 The Cooperative Bank of Cape Cod������� 55 Coy’s Brook Landscaping���������������������� 54 Crane Appliances���������������������������������� 43 The Davey Tree Expert Company������������� 9 E.J. Jaxtimer Builders, Inc.�������������������� 13 Executive Landscaping �������������������������� 9 Falmouth Lumber ��������������������������������IFC First Citizens’ Federal Credit Union�������� 60 Fraser Construction������������������������������� 31 George Davis, Inc.��������������������������������� 45 Greenstamp Insulation Co.������������������� 58 Ideal Concrete Block Co.������������������������ 45 The Joyce Companies���������������������������� 27 KAM Appliances������������������������������������ BC

Bill Gibson 21 Six Penny Ln Harwich Port, MA 02646-1009 (508) 432-2417 gibsonwaterproofing.thebluebook. com

Loewen Specialty Builders’ Supply Co.���� 2

KEYES ENTERPRISES

McPhee Associates of Cape Cod������������ 17

Kenyon Keyes 133 Tonset Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (774) 836-5344 WELL DRILLING

DESMOND WELL DRILLING, INC. Tom Desmond 5 Rayber Rd. Orleans, MA 02653 (508) 240-1000 desmondwelldrilling.com

WINDOW BLINDS/SHADES/SHUTTERS

INTERNATIONAL UPRIGHT SERVICES Bob Doolin 31B Leicester St North Oxford, MA 01537 (781) 767-4022 ius.us.com

Malfy Alarm������������������������������������������ 31 Marvin Design Gallery by MHC ������������� 11

Mid-Cape Home Centers������������������������� 1 Overhead Door Company of Cape Cod�� 13 Patriot Builders, Inc.����������������������������� 14 Pella Windows & Doors������������������������� 64 Premium Plywood + Specialties���������� 63 Rick Roy Construction��������������������������� 59 Robies������������������������������������������������9, 13 Shepley Wood Products�������������������������� 5 Stonewood Products������������������������������ 6 White Wood Kitchens��������������������������� 21

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RESOURCE GUIDE

MEMBER BENEFITS

T

Members adhere to a strong professional code of ethics ensuring that consumers receive the highest quality of service.

A VOICE FOR THE INDUSTRY, A CODE OF ETHICS FOR HOMEOWNERS

ADVOCACY

he Home Builders & Remodelers Association of Cape Cod (HBRACC) is affiliated with the National Association of Home Builders (NAHB) and the Home Builders & Remodelers Association of Massachusetts (HBRAMA).

We support homeownership on Cape Cod and our individual members through legislative, educational, promotional and civic efforts.

EDUCATION

THREE-IN-ONE MEMBERSHIP Three memberships for the price of one: local, state, national. VOICE FOR THE INDUSTRY Advocating for housing and development issues. We keep you informed on legislative and regulatory issues that affect the building trades. PROFESSIONAL GROWTH Join a committee or council. Help guide the future of home building and development on the Cape & Islands. NEWS AND INFORMATION Economic and forecasting information, legal assistance and consultation.

NETWORKING, SAVINGS, COMMUNITY

PUBLICATIONS Complimentary subscriptions to Builder Magazine, Nation’s Building News Online and At Home on Cape Cod. CONTINUING EDUCATION CREDITS We offer approved courses to renew your Construction Supervisor License and stay atop of code review, workplace, lead safety, energy and other issues. CERTIFICATION PROGRAMS We provide programs to earn Certified Master Builder, Graduate Master Remodeler, Certified Green Professional, Certified Aging in Place Specialist and other designations.

Premium Plywood + Specialties is more than the Cape’s destination for wood working professionals. It’s also a great store for the hobbyist and do-it-yourself homeowner projects! Offering.... Over 30 species of plywoods like Teak & Holly, Birch, Cherry, Hickory, and Maple

Best-in-class power tools including Milwaukee®, Kreg®, Festool®, and Triton®

GIVING BACK TO THE COMMUNITY The association is involved in numerous community groups. MEMBER DISCOUNT PROGRAMS Member-only discounts provide saving on travel, financial services, automobiles and more. BUILDING RELATIONSHIPS We provide countless ways to network and build relationships. PROFESSIONAL RECOGNITION Our local building industry awards competition distinguishes award-winning members of the industry.

THERE’S NO BUSINESS LIKE SNOW BUSINESS. LOOKING TO BUY? Check out www.bobcatbourne.com for actual in-stock photos of our new and used Bobcat® inventory. DON’T HAVE THE CASH? See our latest finance deals on our home page.

LOOKING TO RENT? Ask about our daily, weekly, monthly and seasonal rates. WANT TO BE THE FIRST TO KNOW ABOUT PROMOTIONAL DEALS AND SALES? Like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter or join our email list!

Authorized Bobcat Dealer

Specialty products: coatings, cabinet inserts, hardware, and accessories

Bobcat of Bourne

508-759-5020 www.bobcatbourne.com

Parts. Service. Sales. Rental.

of Bourne

Bobcat®, the Bobcat logo and the colors of the Bobcat machine are registered trademarks of Bobcat Company in the United States and various other countries. 17-B319

700 Bearses Way, Hyannis

508-771-7590

premiumply.com

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HB&RACC • DIANE’S CORNER This year brought many exciting changes to the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod. We have a new board president and board members as well as new association members. And, I am pleased to share that at the start of the new year, I began a new chapter as the association’s executive officer. A seventh-generation native of the Cape, I‘ve spent most of my life working in the nonprofit sector here, overseeing several incredibly rewarding organizations, including South Eastern Massachusetts, Cape Cod & Islands March of Dimes and the Cape Cod Center for Women, the only domestic violence shelter on Cape Cod and the Islands.

DIANE L. PRATT Plublisher Home Builders & Remodelers Association of Cape Cod diane@capecodbuilders.org

I am excited and thrilled to have the opportunity to lead HBRACC as we continue growing our membership and providing excellent benefits to our members. I look at this first year as my learning and listening tour to find out what our members want, need and expect from HBRACC. It is my goal to provide more education, business, civic and legislative advocacy and to advance community partnerships with the residents of Cape Cod. I believe it is our obligation to the next generation of Cape Codders to support affordable housing initiatives, competitive wages and to help build a healthy economy so that our children and their children can continue to live, work and play on this beautiful peninsula we call home. To this end, we have a lot of great events and activities planned for 2018: a weeklong Construction Camp at Cape Cod Community College to teach interested students in grades six through nine how to design and create a building project; Residential Construction Career Day for high-school students to learn about trade career opportunities; and Building Blocks, an eight-session workshop that educates homeowners on the construction process to help prevent costly mistakes. This year we are hosting our third BRICC awards, a biennial event that gives our members a chance to submit the many excellent projects they have done over the last two years. These will be evaluated and judged by a team of expert designers, with awards presented to the best of the best. vI look forward to seeing many of our members and friends at the awards gala in November at the Wequassett Resort and Golf Club. I also look forward to a wonderful year ahead. Our members build houses, and we—as an association—build communities.

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Recognized by J.D. Power for “Outstanding Customer Satisfaction with Windows and Patio Doors.” *

Clockwise from left: Andersen® 100 Series picture windows with white interior finish; 400 Series casement, awning, picture and Flexiframe® windows with prefinished black interiors; 400 Series casement, awning and picture windows with dark bronze exteriors

Create Distinction. Turn every window and door into a design opportunity with dramatic sizes, dynamic shapes, unlimited colors and exotic woods.

Explore the possibilities at andersenwindows.com *Andersen received the second highest numerical score among 16 companies in the J.D. Power 2017 Windows & Patio Doors Satisfaction Study, based on 1,904 total responses, measuring the experiences and perceptions of customers who purchased windows and/or patio doors in the previous 12 months, surveyed February – March 2017. Your experiences may vary. “ENERGY STAR” is a registered trademark of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. “Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. ©2018 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. MS1803_0217

Visit your Andersen dealer today to see our complete line of energy-efficient windows and doors. BOTELLO LUMBER COMPANY Mashpee, MA 508-477-3132 botellolumber.com

MARINE HOME CENTER Nantucket, MA 508-228-0900 marinehomecenter.com

FALMOUTH LUMBER INC. East Falmouth, MA 508-548-6868 falmouthlumber.com

HINCKLEY HOME CENTER East Harwich, MA • 508-432-8014 hinckleyhomecenter.com VINEYARD HOME CENTER Vineyard Haven, MA • 508-693-3227 vineyardhomecenter.com

SHEPLEY WOOD PRODUCTS Hyannis, MA 508-862-6200 shepleywood.com

THE WOOD LUMBER COMPANY Falmouth, MA 508-548-3154 woodlumbercompany.com


®/™ ©2017 Jenn-Air. All rights reserved.

THE ONLY REFRIGERATOR THAT GIVES YOU THE CHILLS. Our Obsidian interior finish continues to draw critical acclaim in the design community. This industry-exclusive feature, combined with brilliant LED lighting and advanced climate control, gives you a compelling reason to choose the Jenn-Air brand.

jennair.com

Hanover (781) 829-0810

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Profile for Formerly: Lighthouse Media Solutions

At Home on Cape Cod - Spring / Summer 2018  

At Home on Cape Cod - Spring / Summer 2018  

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