The OBIE Awards program began in 1980 as a way to recognize and feature outstanding achievements in home remodeling, new home building, marketing, and personal achievements. The program is presented by the Greater Atlanta Home Builder’s Association, Inc.’s Sales and Marketing Council.
One of the challenges of remodeling an older Atlanta-area home is finding the space you need for the features you want. We have to admit that we love this kind of challenge. We were pleased to receive a first-place award for a recent Atlanta bathroom remodel where the lack of space was an issue. Here’s a look at how this award-winning bathroom solves that problem. Hopefully, it will provide you with some inspiration if you find yourself in a similar situation.
We were thrilled recently to win the first-place award for an Atlanta kitchen remodel. It’s always nice to be recognized for great design and quality workmanship! What’s even better, however, is how happy our clients are with their chic, contemporary new kitchen. We thought it might serve as a source of inspiration and ideas for others considering a kitchen remodel in the Atlanta area.
If you’re contemplating remodeling the bathroom in your Atlanta home, you have lots of options. So why use and award-winning remodeler? Does it really matter? As an award-winning remodeler, we think it matters a lot. That’s because great remodeling projects are about a lot more than simply replacing old fixtures with new ones.
We’re pretty proud of the great team that we’ve assembled at Copper Sky. That's why we were so pleased when the Atlanta Real Estate Forum named our own Adam Segrest the winner of the Remodeler of the Year Award at the 39th Annual OBIE Awards recently. But why does that matter for you?
Without question, this historic home had seen much better days. In fact, the home had been abandoned for several years before our clients purchased it. The result was that the home had fallen into serious disrepair. Fortunately, our clients were able to look beyond the surface and envision the potential of this “diamond-in-the-rough.”