By Eliane Bertrand. House Plans. Published at Tuesday, March 12th, 2019 - 20:15:18 PM.
In an ever evolving need to separate work, play and living, the two story home offers plenty of space for flexible family living in a warm, cozy environment personally designed for individual families. Dramatic and majestic ceiling heights and rooms, formal and/or casual living spaces, extravagant or down-to-earth room designs and the addition of multi-functional and expansion areas are as varied in two storied homes as the people that occupy them. This creative canvas allows for homeowners to virtually custom design their space into the home of their dreams; oftentimes, without sacrificing privacy or space. Multi-storied homes offer degrees of living not found in other home types with specific delineated space in which to entertain, sleep and the affordability of attached outdoor space for children.
This farmhouse boasts a contemporary open layout with the master suite and a guest room easy to reach on the first floor. Double doors in the great room open out to the deck. In the kitchen, an island adds prep space and the walk-in pantry sits just a short walk away from the two-car garage for simple grocery unloading. Two additional bedrooms (both generously sized) share a hall bathroom upstairs. For additional storage or leisure space, a bonus room over the garage can be finished and accessed from this level.
This Traditional style 4 bedroom 3.5 bath floor plan provides a host of amenities for easy family living, including wrap around front porch, spacious open kitchen with food prep island and breakfast corner, study off the foyer, and deck and screened porch overlooking the backyard.
These homes are best-suited to southern climates and feature thick walls and cool interiors. Heavy ornamentation such as wrought-iron window and door hardware, ornately carved and shaped columns, and patterned tile or ceramic floor treatments trace this style origins to the Old World. Spanish house plan elevations can be one- or two-story, with side gables and the typical low-pitched tile roofs of Spanish homes. Doors and windows of Spanish Revival houses are often constructed of thick wood and are decoratively carved.
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