Clint Robertson and Luke Caldwell find a three bedroom, two bathroom ranch built in 1964, and they seize the chance to save both time and money by using their existing inventory of midcentury decor. After dealing with a water leak, they open up the kitchen and dining room, and Clint's son, Eli, pitches in to help make a breezeway accent wall. The design becomes more eclectic as Clint and Luke get deeper into project, and the theme of circles becomes apparent. During a break from the renovation, Luke takes his family to Boise's Buddy Walk to help promote acceptance and inclusion for people with Down Syndrome.
Luke Caldwell and Clint Robertson take a big risk in Boise's East End with two custom murals in a four-bedroom, three-bathroom midcentury modern ranch built in 1957. They mix vintage with modern by creating a sleek kitchen with white powder-coated fixtures and adding more period details like a vintage sink and tub and a reupholstered mid-mod couch. Luke and Clint also enlist the help of Luke's son, Elias, to create a penny floor in the master bathroom, and they stage the open house to complement the home's one-of-a-kind style.
Clint and Luke convert a one-level triplex into a two-story, single-family home. They follow the Craftsman-style guide of utilizing materials found in the surrounding area while giving the home a more modern look and feel by opening up the living space. It’s a risky bet to sink a lot of money into a non-traditional renovation, but there’s no better place to make that bet than Boise’s coveted North End.
Luke and Clint buy a historic 900-square-foot cottage so neglected that there are plants growing in the walls! They have a dilemma on their hands when they must go from a one bedroom, one bath to a two bedroom, two bath while utilizing the same house footprint. Luke and Clint vault the ceiling in the master suite and open up the kitchen to add tons of airy space.
With the help of their sons, Luke and Clint tackle a 1950s farmhouse and treehouse they've purchased on Boise's west side. This tricked-out home gets a new kitchen complete with church-pew seating and porcelain brick tile on the living room fireplace that matches the kitchen backsplash. The kid's room is stylized with whitewashed lap siding and functional French doors separate the master bedroom from the new backyard deck. Just when the guys think they're in the clear, however, a surprise weather event wreaks havoc on part of the home merely hours before the open house.
Clint and Luke are tasked with working their renovation magic on a Basque Country-inspired home. They must find a way to reconfigure the former horse stables to create a functional downstairs living space while preserving the property's historical Spanish design.
Clint and Luke snag a four-bedroom, two-bathroom Spanish-Mediterranean home west of Boise. The home sits on two acres of overgrown landscape and has huge trees growing into it that threaten to tear up the foundation. The guys get inspiration from the home's existing features and decide to go with an Art-Deco design. Later, one of the problematic trees is removed by a lumberjack who then sculpts the trunk into a striking art piece for the courtyard patio. With the home now in working order, Clint and Luke prepare to snag a buyer with their Art Deco masterpiece.
Clint and Luke buy a ranch-style house in Boise's East End. During the renovation they find a surprise stash of vinyl records in the crawlspace, inspiring a music-themed design. Even with the unique makeover, they are concerned the home will attract a buyer.
Clint and Luke take a risk on a 1906 Victorian in a coveted Boise neighborhood. To make sure they don't lose money on the deal, the guys embark on a record-breaking six-week renovation project that involves knocking out walls to make the small space feel bigger. Luke takes his kids on a hunt for antique chandeliers to set off the home's beautiful vaulted ceilings while Clint and his son build a library-sized bookcase in the dining room for added storage. The quick turnaround comes with a variety of issues that threaten to derail the whole project, however, including unexpectedly having to purchase new flooring, a last-minute feature wall mishap, a broken chandelier and more.