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4th Dec, 2018
Articles, Blog

The need for your home to grow with you has been a long standing concern with homeowners. Moving is time consuming and expensive so without spending too much on a larger home finding ways to adapt the current space is critical.

Originally the solution for this problem was the bonus room. Smartly maximizing the additional space created by the truss system over the garage, the bonus room provided family's with the opportunity to spread out as budget and lifestyle allowed. The pitfall with the bonus room is the need for stairs in homes that are otherwise on a single level and being tucked away over the garage can leave the room feeling detached from the rest of the house. For homeowners' looking for a solution to their growing needs that isn't as separated as the bonus room adding a flex room is a great alternative. Integrated into the main living area of the home, the flex room is standardly not far from either other bedrooms or the entry of the home.

Flex rooms can be a great addition to your new home. Depending on your lifestyle and the needs of your family, you can use the room for a variety of different activities or interests. 

Flex Room Ideas

  • Office Space
  • Home Gym
  • Craft Room
  • Hobby Room
  • Music Room
  • Playroom or game room
  • Entertainment Room
  • Family Room
  • Extra Bedroom

No matter what your family might enjoy or prefer in their flex room, these areas can be a great addition to your home. 

House Plans that Incorporate a Flex Room

“While some designs may specifically call out an additional room as “flex” this space really goes by many names”, say Rick McAlexander CEO of Associated Designs in Eugene, Oregon. “For those looking for floor plans that will give them an opportunity to grow try and look pass room call outs. Dens, Offices, Libraries, Studies are all synonyms for Flex Room.”

Holyoke 31-093, Ranch House Plan, Flex Room

Take the Holyoke design 31-093. At first glance this home fits the bill for your classic 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom single family home. At a second glace it shows its potential for growth. Off the foyer, through a set of double French doors is a den with a closet. The possibilities for this space far exceed the label. It could be a play room for young children, a study for teenagers or an office for a parent. Maybe it is a craft room, a guest room, or the home’s media center set up to entertain friends and family alike during football season.

Whatever the future may hold, it is always great to be able to roll with the changes. Adding a little flex space to you home will allow you to stay comfortable and content for years to come.

As seen on Newswire


6th Nov, 2018
Articles, Blog

If there’s one thing most homebuyers find intimidating, it’s building a house. The planning, the project management, the contractors, the blueprints, the permits, the time… it can all become overwhelming.

“It’s the one thing that always gets my clients a bit bewildered,” said Rick McAlexander, CEO of Associated Designs, Inc. in Eugene, Ore. “They start thinking about all the little details and they get blindsided. But I always tell them, the benefits of building far outweigh all the other concerns they might have.”

Home Building, Home Buying

The reason for this is simple: Building a home takes away all the “if only” statements.

If only we had a breakfast bar. If only I had a bonus room for my arts and crafts projects. If only the living room didn’t have this wall separating it from the dining room. If only we had a three-car garage. If only the refrigerator wasn’t so close to the dishwasher. If only we had smart home technology. 

“It’s the what-ifs that get you in the end when you buy a pre-built house,” said McAlexander. “A pre-built house has it all done for you, but it may not have everything just the way you or your family want it.”

In other words, building your house from the ground up gives you the option to get personal. Here are three reasons why building a house has advantages over buying a house.

Incorporate new technology and energy efficiency

Homebuyers like to follow trends, especially when it comes to their lifestyle and energy usage.

When building a home from scratch, you can incorporate the best of technology. Prebuilt homes meet current building codes, but not all of them include that extra touch of efficiency and gadgetry. Some even have the basic idea in place but the implementation is a little off. This usually requires repairs, upgrades, and big-ticket maintenance issues.

Building your home allows you to put your ideas -- the ones that might seem too complicated -- to good use. If your preference is a high-tech computer system that keeps your house safe or a state-of-the-art home theater system with built-in wireless speakers, building your own home can put these into action from day one.

“Energy efficiency is a big one in today’s market,” said McAlexander. “Everything from solar panels to smart homes is on the table.”

According to, smart homes are forecast to be a $22 billion business in the U.S. by 2021. More and more homebuyers want to link their home security, entertainment, and energy systems into an automated app. 

Building your own home means you can put those items into the plan right away. You aren’t trying to fit it onto a home that doesn’t have all the wiring in place.

Add personal preferences and customization

Customization is a key benefit to building your own house. Choosing a floor plan and a design that has all the facets and amenities you want means that you aren’t trying to remodel an existing home later on.

“Remodeling a home is not a bad thing,” said McAlexander. “But it becomes a hardship when you begin to realize that the breakfast nook is in the wrong place you just bought off the market. Or the windows don’t bring in enough natural light.”

Choosing a design to build from scratch means you can work with the designer to add all the custom elements you prefer. The house ends up being exactly the way you want it, and you won’t need to update it for years if not decades.

Skip the housing market hunt

This might be the biggest benefit of them all. Why? Because choosing a home design and building from scratch means you don’t have to wade through piles of listings.

The market itself can be a harsh wakeup call on what is available and what is flying off the shelves. The moment you find a home you like, someone else nabs it first.

“It can be a real waste of time,” said McAlexander. “You are often disappointed, too. Going to a design firm, you meet with a designer, you talk through your ideas, what you want, the amenities and tech you prefer, and together you design the home of your dreams.”

Ultimately, building your own home is about building your dream home. Eliminating all the “if only” gets you closer and closer to that perfect home design.

As seen on Newswire


1st Oct, 2018
Articles, Blog

It wasn’t too long ago that the only thing you did in a kitchen was prepare the next meal. Think back a couple decades and you might remember sitting in the living room while someone put the finishing touches on dinner in another part of the house, disconnected from the rest of the family. The distant sounds of pots clanging were all that was noted. And the kitchen was small and box-like in most cases.

Nowadays, the kitchen is more than a kitchen. It’s the social hub of the home, with all the amenities and features needed to entice friends and family to gather around and chat. Yes, a meal is being prepared, but it’s not hidden from sight. It’s happening right in the middle of all the buzzing activity.

“The modern home has an open floor plan, so it only makes sense that the kitchen becomes less an afterthought and more an integral room with a multitude of functions,” said Rick McAlexander, CEO of Associated Designs Inc. in Eugene, Ore.

More than ever, the goal is to open up the kitchen to the rest of the house and the means to do that depend on the desires of the homebuyer. From breakfast bars to large island work centers, the two homes below emphasize the social kitchen. The one thing that is similar for both kitchens is that they are not confined to one small space.

The kitchen becomes the home’s headquarters.


The Pacifica: Versatility and Social Living

Here is a craftsman bungalow with room to spare and then some. At 4,090 square feet, the Pacifica (30-683) is designed for a view with grandiose windows bringing in natural light and the outdoors.

There are three ample bedrooms, a generous secondary living space, a bonus room and a three-car garage. But the heart and soul of the house is the kitchen. A long, raised eating bar opens up into the great room with its vaulted ceilings and large fireplace. By connecting the two rooms in such a way, the kitchen is less a workhorse and more an extension of the living area.

“It’s all about versatility here,” said McAlexander. “You don’t want to block the kitchen off but you also don’t want to limit its features.”

Giving it a reason to be a part of the fun means the ample eating bar and the open L-shape of the kitchen let’s guests wander around and through it with ease while keeping everyone together. Countertops and kitchen storage -- including a large walk-in pantry -- are not ignored in this design, but rather made to blend with the great room.

“What’s great here is that you are not limited,” said McAlexander. “You are getting the best of everything while also creating a social space that is unique and spacious. Have a party, mingle with friends while you mix up an appetizer, or just be a part of the action as it happens in the great room when family is home.”


The Brookhill: Escape to the Kitchen

Another way to extend the use of the kitchen is to make it an extension of the dining area. In this case, the Brookhill (30-963) utilizes a huge work island that anchors the kitchen, which opens into the dining room.

The result is a dining area that is larger than it first appears.

“You walk into this house and you are surrounded by windows and natural light,” said McAlexander. “And then you have this great room that flows effortlessly into the dining area and kitchen. That huge kitchen island is basically a giant second table. Gathering with friends for holidays and big meals has never been so easy.”

Counters, cabinets and appliances wrap around three sides of the kitchen. The dining room opens up onto a partially covered patio, making the gathering space versatile, too. Combine this with the open floorplan that melds the kitchen, dining and living areas into one well-lit space and it’s the best of everything.

“It’s an ideal environment for families who enjoy bringing people together,” said McAlexander.

And that is essentially the purpose of the modern kitchen. It is not a workhorse or a forgotten cave in the back of the house. It is an integral piece to the home design puzzle -- a social hub.

As seen on Newswire
5th Sep, 2018
Articles, Blog

People often use terms interchangeably when it comes to home design. No more so is this evident then when talking about modern and contemporary architecture.

“It’s the funniest thing, really,” said Rick McAlexander, CEO of Associated Designs, Inc. “In truth, the two terms are related. Parts of modern home design can mix with contemporary style and vice versa. So it’s not that people are wrong when they use those terms. They just don’t quite get the dynamics beneath the words.”

The dynamics come down to two things: defined style and a changing style.

Modern home design has characteristics that are distinctive and unchanging, for the most part. It’s not ornate or full of detail like the more elaborate style of the Victorian era for example. Simple lines, intentional asymmetry, and large open floor plans are characteristic of modern home design. Windows are a must for natural light.

Contemporary home design tends to “borrow” -- for lack of a better word -- from past home design styles, including Craftsman homes and modern homes. Therefore, it can change with the times and the needs of the homebuyer or family. It’s free-form, artistic and yet adaptable and simple.

A blend of the two essentially means you get clean modern lines with a few contemporary touches to give it character. The contemporary features might be on the inside for the most part, or they can flirt with the modern angles and lines of the exterior. At Associated Designs, there are three high-end home designs that are great examples of how a modern-contemporary home exterior can work.

Modern Home Plan, Contemporary House Plan, Edgefield 31-131

The Edgefield

The Edgefield (31-131) is a clear example of a modern exterior -- simple, angular lines with minimal fuss. Large expansive windows on the front coincide with a beautiful array of windows on the rear. Natural light, in other words, is not lacking in this home design.

“When you picture a modern home, you think it’s going to be sterile, but the Edgefield brings in natural light so that the simple becomes grand,” said McAlexander. “Modern homes love windows.”

The biggest feature likely on the front of the house is the slanted roof. The slant is asymmetrical to the left side of the house when looking at it head-on. It’s a key characteristic of modern home design, but the house also features simple materials with minimal ornate additions. A mixture of stucco brick and cedar brings a flair of color to the otherwise simplistic exterior.

Modern House Plan, Contemporary Home Plan, Carbondale 31-126

The Carbondale

The Carbondale (31-126) showcases the same slanted, asymmetrical roof as seen in the Edgefield, but it’s more pronounced. The result is a home that truly catches the eye. Simple materials and minimal ornaments and flair still give the home a modern look from the start.

“My favorite part of this home might just be the windows,” said McAlexander. “They are large and expansive on the front and rear of the home, but small and square on the sides. It’s the most unique thing to see.”

The two different styles of windows adds to the home’s beautiful asymmetry but also, again, give it plenty of natural light. Additionally, with the open floor plan of the interior, you get a home design that is stately yet simple.

Rogue 31-127, Contemporary Home Plan, Modern House Plan

The Rogue

The Rogue (31-127) is evocative of the modern-contemporary style of home that makes use of a spacious lot. In many ways, the home has a Ranch-style look to it but closer inspection shows that modern elements are still key.

At just over 3,000 square feet of living space, the home design is expansive and filled to the brim with light. Windows grace almost every facade. But it’s the clean straight lines of the exterior that are the most obvious feature to the home. Looked at straight on, the roof is a series of strong, horizontal trims that appear to accent the homes otherwise bare lines.

“There are no arches, no frills, but those straight lines are an eye-catcher,” said McAlexander. “From a distance, the home looks like any other home, but those heavy straight lines are ornamental in a way.”

And that, ultimately, is the point of a modern home design. Yes, there are no frills and limited details. But the homes have a character all their own. Simple lines can be beautiful. 

As seen on Newswire
6th Aug, 2018
Articles, Blog

Picture this: A homeowner wants to update the kitchen in his or her home, and a contractor is called. Without too much quibbling, the details are finalized and the work begins. But then things start to go wrong.

This scenario doesn’t happen often, but when it does, it often gives contractors a bad reputation when in fact the real issue is that the homeowner didn’t do the homework.

“You can do a Google search for contractors in your area, and you’ll get star ratings and reviews of names and businesses, but that’s just one part of the process,” said Rick McAlexander, CEO of Associated Designs Inc. in Eugene, Ore. “Homeowners have to do a little legwork to really get a feel for who or what is out there.”

The prospect of spending days, if not weeks, finding the right person for the job can be disheartening when all you want is to get the job done. But it’s important to do your research before choosing a contractor. Following these steps will help things go smoothly and keep you (and the contractor) on the level.

1. Ask for recommendations.

You aren’t the only one who has a home design project in mind. Your friends and family have probably all been on a hunt for the perfect contractor. Their experiences could be useful for you.

“The trust you have with the friend or family member means you can also trust that they will provide reputable names and businesses,” said McAlexander.

2. Search the internet for highly rated contractors.

This is not about just doing a blanket search and picking the top two on the list. Filter through the options that Google gives you because it’s possible that one contractor has expertise in a specific field.

For example, if your project is to upgrade the kitchen, a contractor who gets good reviews and has experience remodeling kitchens is a good one to add to your list.

But bottom line is to take your time. Your list of contractors by the end of the first two steps will be anywhere from eight to maybe even a dozen names. And all of them likely perfect for the job.

3. Interview contractors over the phone.

Consider this step to be like a job interview. And the job is the home design project you have in mind. Whether it’s a new home or a remodel, the interview carries the same weight.

“I don’t think you can talk to too many people when choosing a contractor,” said McAlexander.

The reason is simple: You want to get to get to know what they can offer. Telling them what you want, and their responses to your specific questions, will help you discern who has the potential.

Good topics to talk about include experience, project management skills, and more basic questions about references and qualifications.

4. It’s time for a face-to-face interview.

Your list of contractors should be down to about four or five. A face-to-face interview gives you a chance to see them in action, show them the project, and get their thoughts. Not only that, but an in-person discussion also helps you find out if your personalities don’t clash.

The more you talk with them, the more you know whether they have the skills as well as the knowledge to do the project. And whether you can work with them easily and efficiently.

“Now might be a good time to consider getting bids, but if you have the time and there’s no urgency I would wait,” said McAlexander. “The reason I recommend such a vetting process is that the bidding process is time-consuming. The contractor starts investing their own resources into your project. A mistake is jumping ahead to bids with this big list of recommendations. Eventually, they will know they are competing against a half dozen other people, and they won’t offer you a serious bid.”

5. Ask for references and talk to subcontractors.

In this step, you are taking the face-to-face interview to the next level and now checking the contractor’s references and qualifications.

Who the contractor has worked with in the past (electricians, plumbers, etc.) can be a guide to how they manage a project. Good questions to ask subcontractors include whether the contractor was organized, if they paid their bills on time, and were they on time and on budget.

“It’s the final key to the contractor puzzle,” said McAlexander. “Subcontractors can give you an on-the-ground view of a contractor’s work ethic and skills. Doing this before you get bids is almost a must for me.”

6. Set the project details and ask for bids.

You’ve pared down the list to two or three key players, and now the real fun can begin: bidding. Ask for bids from your top prospects.

“You may end up with contractors that are of a similar quality, so it comes down to not so much the money, but which one you like,” said McAlexander. “Keep in mind, you can get a Cadillac contractor, but you may be paying for it.”

With just two or three bids on the table, you can easily pick and choose the one that suits you and the project best.

But, McAlexander says, there is one final step: You’ve done all this research, but before you sign on the bottom line, make sure the contractor has a license number and insurance. The easiest way to do that is to ask them directly and check the state contractors’ board.

Following these steps basically means you don’t have to worry whether the contractor will do the job right. You have vetted them and done the research, so the possibility of problems in the future is minimal.

“And that’s the whole point,” said McAlexander. “If you vet and do all the research before you get the bids and sign off on a contract, you are better off in the long run.”

As seen on Newswire
23rd Jul, 2018
Blog, House Plan of the Week

Featured House Plan of the Week, Beaufort 30-630, Ranch Home Plan, Contemporary Floor Plans

Single level Beaufort is friendly to wheelchairs, home business

Three round and stately columns highlight the recessed front porch of the Beaufort. This contemporary Georgian-style home has wide passageways on one level, which makes it easily adaptable for wheelchair accessibility.

Once inside, a wide arch on the right leads into a a dining room or parlor. The built-in buffet/hutch is nestled into an alcove. To the left of the entry the vaulted room could function as a den, guest room, or home office.

A centrally located bathroom is steps away from both of these rooms, as well as the three large gathering spaces that flow together at the rear of the home. The vaulted family room is windowed on two sides, and a gas fireplace creates a focal point in one of the rear corners.

Standing at the kitchen sink allows you to see into the family room, nook, patio, and beyond. The eating bar is great for conversation separation. Sections of counter space are available on all four sides of the kitchen, and a large walk-in pantry is in the corner.

Laundry appliances and a deep sink are close by, in a pass-through room that links with the two-car garage.

The luxurious owners' suite features a dual vanity, an angled cultured-marble shower, private toilet, and rlarge walk-in closet. The bedroom next to it could be used as an adjacent study. Two more bedrooms and a two-section bathroom are on the opposite side of the house.


17th Jul, 2018
Blog, House Plan of the Week

Featured House Plan of the Week, Mediterranean Home Plan, Velarde 11-051

While standing in the Velarde's living room, makes you feel as if you are standing outside. This bright space has a 10-foot ceiling with high arched windows on five sides and offers a panoramic vista. 

This Mediterranean home plan's lofty entry portico makes a striking first impression. The arched opening echoes the shape of the living room windows while sidelights and an arched transom frame the front door.

A family room with a 9-foot-high ceiling is at the core of this plan and is accessible from almost every room in the house - the bedrooms, entry, living room, dining room, kitchen, and screened patio. The family room has an eating bar and a large entertainment center.

The entry has a 12-foot ceiling and a coat closet. Columns define the boundaries of the living room, family room and dining room without sacrificing the feeling of openness.

Between the formal living room and the informal family room shelves between the columns create visual separate and a place for for displaying family mementos. 

The owners' suite has a large walk-in closet and a private bathroom with double vanity and enclosed shower and toilet.

10th Jul, 2018
Articles, Blog

A lot of families, big and small, crave a home life that is free of worries and troubles. They want to be able to move freely, focus on the good things, store their memories, and plan for the future. Formality is not in the cards (necessarily). Large rooms that seem to echo and reverberate with their grandeur are more ideal for entertaining than casual living.

But what is a “casual lifestyle”? Well, defining it is not as simple as just saying it’s having these rooms in a certain order or this layout in this size house.

“Casual living is about putting the spotlight on what’s important,” said Rick McAlexander, CEO of Associated Designs Inc. in Eugene, Ore. “The important rooms, the ones that families will use the most such as the kitchen and living room, are the ones that become the highlight of the home design.”

The point of a casual lifestyle floor plan is to remove the redundancy and formality and keep it all in the family. Pretty simple, right? But it’s also about providing variety and, dare we say it, flavor.

“The casual lifestyle design is never boring,” said McAlexander. “Each floor plan is a bit different in style, depth, and amenities.”

Need inspiration? Have no fear. We have three great designs that showcase just how diverse the casual lifestyle floor plan can be.

Bungalow House Plan, Ranch Home Design, Casual Home Design

Efficiency with Style

The floor plan of the Strathmore (30-638) is both spacious and charming. From the outside, it looks like a simple bungalow with little flare and finish. But the 1,500-square-foot Craftsman home showcases the features more reminiscent of larger homes, giving it both a casual touch and a living space that is full of amenities.

The stars of the show are the key rooms that make up the casual lifestyle in the front of the house. The rest of the house flows around it. The kitchen, living room and dining area are centralized with ample natural light and an easy, comfortable flow.

From there, the features of a larger home come into play including a walk-in pantry, well-appointed master bath, and vaulted ceilings. A covered front porch and a back patio round out the home with outdoor living space.

“With the Strathmore, you get efficiency with style,” said McAlexander. “It’s not so much that the key rooms are center stage. It’s that you still have room to play and live comfortably with all the features included.”

Cottage Home Design

Adaptable Living

Another key point of casual lifestyle is flexibility. The important rooms -- the living spaces -- not only deserve the spotlight but also need to be fluid.

“You can have a home with all the amenities, but if there’s no flow, no adaptability, there’s not much point,” said McAlexander.

The Brookville (30-928) embraces a casual, open living with an upscale turn at 2,013 square feet. Clean lines and a pleasant combination of stone and wood create an eye-catching first impression. The vaulted living spaces are at the center of the house and are arranged for ease of movement.

The L-shaped kitchen connects with the living area and the dining area on either side. But those in the kitchen can still watch what’s happening on the back patio or by the fireplace.

“This doesn’t mean there can’t be private spaces that offer flexibility,” said McAlexander. “The Brookville has a large den at the front of the house for just this reason.”

The den can be an office, a study space, a private living area, or playroom, meaning the Brookville has the ability to adapt to the needs of the family.

Craftsman House Plan, Luxury Home Plan

Casual Luxury

The Westheart (10-630) showcases the best of Associated Design’s 2016 Home From The Heart survey. It’s understated luxury in a 3,100-square-foot home. Even so, it embraces the casual lifestyle.

The living spaces fill the heart of the home, with an expansive great room that opens up to large rear-facing windows for natural light and spectacular views. The bar in the kitchen faces the great room and runs perpendicular to a half wall and additional counter space that act as a built-in buffet for the dining area.

Top this off with a vaulted den for flex space, a guest suite one side of the house and a vaulted owners’ suite on the other side of the house, and you have a home that beautifully mixes casual living and luxury.

“Even back in 2016, preferences were high toward open, casual spaces,” said McAlexander. “I don’t foresee this preference changing anytime soon.”

Why? Because a casual lifestyle floor plan is not cookie-cutter living. It grows, flows, mixes, and moves with the needs of the homebuyer. 

As seen on Newswire


9th Jul, 2018
Blog, House Plan of the Week

Duplex Plan, Duplex Design, Vancouver 60-031

The Vancouver is a unique Craftsman-style split-level duplex plan designed for construction on land with a slight upslope to the rear. The two interiors are mirror images of each other.

Slender columns highlight the gabled entry porch. The shingle siding that accents the gable peaks runs an eye-catching counterpoint to the lap siding that covers most of the exterior.

When entering from the street-level garage, a half-flight of stairs leads to the vaulted gathering spaces. Guests entering from the front climb a similar half-flight of stairs to a covered porch and entry that feed into the vaulted living and dining areas. Secondary bedrooms and a full bathroom are another half-flight up, over the garage.

A handy half-bathroom is just inside the front door, to the left of the coat closet. Light flows into the vaulted gathering space through windows at the front, and the sliding glass doors at the rear that open onto a patio. The ceiling slopes up to its lofty central apex from the front, then down toward the rear.

From the G-shaped kitchen you can see into the dining area across a raised eating bar. Kitchen counters wrap around four sides, and cabinets line three of them. An opening on the opposite side of the vaulted space leads into a utility alcove on the left and the vaulted owners' suite on the right. Features here include a walk-in closet, dual vanity, linen closet, and shower.


2nd Jul, 2018
Blog, House Plan of the Week

Featured House Plan of the Week, European Home Plan, Stonehaven 30-465

The Stonehaven's stone veneer covers most of the multigabled front facade, reflective of a European country retreat. Keystones crowning the entry arch and most of the front windows add classic flare to this house plan.

Upon entering, you pass between stone veneer pillars into a bright two-story foyer. Natural light flows in through sidelights and a gracefully arched transom. An open stairway climbs up the left side and curves around to the right, ending in a balcony overlook.

Double doors to the right open into a den or home office. Pocket doors on the left slide out of the way to reveal a high-ceilinged, richly windowed, sunken living room. The gas fireplace here serves as a focal point. This space flows into the dining room.

A bright, roomy kitchen is at the heart, and closeby a second stairway also provides a direct link with the second floor.

Two work islands boost available work/storage space, and there's a large walk-in pantry too. The nook creates a sunny eating area, and this entire space is open to a spacious family room.

The luxurious master suite features dual walk-in closets and direct access to a partially covered hot tub on the patio. Three more bedrooms, two bathrooms, and an unfinished storage room are upstairs.

One of the bedrooms, a guest suite, has a balcony. Another has a wide window seat with storage below. The shared bathroom also has a cozy bench tucked in a smaller windowed alcove.

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