Old is new again

Salvaged architectural finds are repurposed for another life

This kitchen design features a plethora of reclaimed materials, including the wooden tiles, white oak floor and even the maple countertop.

The walls in this living room feature wood that was reclaimed from a barn built in the 1950s. The paint was tested and found to be lead-free before installation.

This owner wanted rustic elements in his home, so the builder wound up adding a sliding barn door and beams made of reclaimed oak.

This bathroom features a variety of salvaged items, including an antique workbench that was transformed into a vanity.

Even though this cabin was completely gutted, the team who worked on the project managed to save the original porcelain farmhouse sink.

The newly-remodeled second floor of this 19th century home serves as a spectacular space to curl up with a good book.

Quartz countertops and oil-rubbed bronze hardware complement the reclaimed lumber used in this project.

Despite it's look, this potting shed is actually a new build. It was constructed from salvaged beams, rails, barn wood siding and trim.

Timbers from old barns are dismantled by hand and stored until they are selected to be adapted and used in a new space.

A pair of columns made of salvaged materials helps to define the spaces in the second story of this 19th century home.

The majority of the interior of this potting shed was made from reclaimed materials, including the custom workbench top and the shelf above it.

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