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Seddon Homestead


This 1870’s homestead was in varying states of disrepair. The owners had a strong determination to restore the home to its deserved state.

The project was carefully managed in 4 separate stages so the owners were able to remain in the house while work was ongoing.

Work began by turning the old meat safe into a child’s bedroom and finished after the Seddon Earthquake with the removal of a large brick chimney in the kitchen/living area. 

The end product is a cohesive renovation that breathes new life into this family home without forgetting its roots. 

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Addition on the Terrace


A substantial addition designed by local architect Tim Barton.

Always intended to be part of the original house, this addition of a dining room and formal lounge with guest changing area increases the homes functionality.

All finishes were made to blend seamlessly with the existing home. Tasmanian Oak joinery and mouldings are a feature of the interior. The Warmington open fire and large North facing windows allow for comfortable entertaining throughout the year.

The Extensive 80m2 deck extension with surrounding glass wind screens allow the owners to make the most of the picturesque surroundings.

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Alterations for Accessibility


A bathroom with disabled access doesn’t have to look like it comes straight out of a Retirement Village.

This bathroom was built for a young family where one parent required wheelchair access.

It needed to be functional for both parents, compliment the existing house while having a modern feel.  A large shower with dual shower heads and mixers for him and her along with a vanity unit that was functional for both.  Easy care materials that look sharp tick all the boxes required.

The project also included the addition of a wheel-in-wardrobe, upgrade of the Main Bedroom and the addition of a deck area with wheelchair friendly ramp access.