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Bunglow Remodeling

Bungalow was the original “affordable” house built primarily for the middle and working class, they were ridiculed by the architectural establishment. Nonetheless, they had enormous appeal from the turn of the century well into the 1930s.

The typical bungalow kitchen is located right behind the dining room, connected by a swinging door, while cabinets were usually built in. Early bungalows had wood floors in the kitchen, then linoleum started appearing in the late 1920s. Part of the problem was that two other important functions were usually squeezed into this same space, i.e. the breakfast nook and the back basement stair.

However, the large family style kitchens were not a consideration in bungalow design. Given modern lifestyles, the back of the bungalow, especially the kitchen, is where many of our remodeling clients need the most help.

Two problems, not enough square footage and a poor connection to the backyard. Eliminating the back stair, in bungalows equipped with two stairways, can easily solve these. This allows you to pick up much needed square footage without going outside the existing walls, and to open up the back with new windows and French doors that lead into a new outside stair or deck.


Prepare Home Remodeling Ideas $600 - $1350
Specify Materials $250 - $350
Paint Rooms $2.50 - $3.50 Per Square Feet
Install Interior Door $150 - $350 Per Door
Install Light Switch $100


Founded by Darrell G. Taylor back in 1996, KCR has established itself as one of the considerably and reputable providers of construction focused interior remodeling services.

  • Financial Responsibility to Our Clients
  • Superior Quality and Craftsmanship
  • Quality and Value to the Projects We Deliver
  • Highest Standards in Cost Control
  • On Time and on Budget
  • Real Focus on Customer Satisfaction
  • Projects we Deliver
  • Cost Control



    If you hear something for long enough, you start to believe it. But in my experience, some widely accepted beliefs are based more on fiction than fact. At the risk of trampling on a few sacred cows, I’ve collected ten popular myths about sales and selling that just haven’t held true for my business. In each case, I’ve taken the road less traveled, and it hasn’t hurt me one bit. If your current sales techniques buck conventional wisdom, it may help you to know you’re not alone.

  • What is the timeline for the project?

    Is one of my favorite question.I can tell you precisely, when I look the the build schedule. With all the multiple things I have going on, I can tell you when you should expect completion. These are all my project management skills coming through. So again, when will the project be complete? That’s dependent on how full the build schedule is at that moment.

  • What is the total budget for construction?

    Okay, maybe I like the question even more then the previous. This is were your Scope Cost Analysis (SCA) comes in, and we give you a detailed breakdown cost of your project. Something in the range of 20+ pages of scope details. You see the entire project cost flow into “How did we get here” question.

    People often don’t know what they want, have trouble putting what they want into words, or simply want everything they see (after all, everyone was once 3 years old in an ice cream shop.(To make matters worse, different people want different things) Identifying project objectives and getting everyone to agree on them is HARD work. Regrettably,if you try and skip this step, you the stakeholder will be quick to tell you if they get something they don’t want.

    Estimating is part science, part sorcery, so it takes time to master. I’m trying to forecast the future as accurately as possible. To make my estimates more precise I can choose an appropriate estimating method, obtain estimates from experienced professionals, ask for a range instead of a single number, and avoid the estimate padding game. To improve future estimates I tell project bidders how their estimate compared to the actual project numbers.

  • How a Remodeling Project is Initiated?

    Okay, I like all three questions, but who’s counting?
    (i) First step, I need to get an idea about the scope of your project.
    (ii) I give you a VERY ball park estimate and get a feel for what your trying to accomplish, and how I can give you the widest range of information, so you can make the best informed decision possible leading to next steps.
    (iii) You hire me to work on your design and I get back with you in about 5 days.
    (iv) After your approval of the design, I move to finish the SCA.
    (v) I develop a Scope Cost analysis based on the design.
    (vi) We meet again to go over the scope cost analysis and workout any design issues and hopefully sign a contract. Or, we talk more about your design and were the costs are coming from to design around those.
    (vii) After the contract is signed, your put into the build schedule, and the project start and completion dates are given. Then we start this adventure called remodeling.