Dyeing Easter eggs with shaving cream vs. Kool-Aid
House + Home editor Cynthia Billhartz Gregorian experiments with dyeing Easter eggs first using shaving cream and gel food coloring, then Kool-Aid. One method turned out great. The other one? Not so much.
Paul and Kelly Clem last year moved into a 3,000-square-foot condo in Kansas City’s River Market. The new home, which they have renovated extensively and filled with eclectic furnishings and art, is half the size of their previous Johnson County h
Two Missouri brothers, Taimoor and Rehan, take their love for renovation and innovation to a whole new level. With little interest in typical build projects, the duo roam the country to find the most bizarre, interesting, and unconventional struct
Missouri brothers Rehan and Taimoor Nana with Kyle Davis are the subjects of a new home renovation TV show "You Can't Turn That Into a House," on the FYI Channel. The trio converted a semitrailer into a lakeside house in Kingsville, Mo.
Debbie Glassberg's Kansas City home in Brookside, built from five cargo containers, has been widely admired. But when it went on the market recently, its $849,000 asking price generated some criticism. Carefree music by Kevin MacLeod.
This is my love for nature," said Marty Kraft, who in the 1970s allowed the front and backyards surrounding his Kansas City home at 57th and Charlotte streets to return to a natural state. In natural yards, a profusion of native plants are allowed
The luxury survival condos and doomsday bunkers are built to protect against a catastrophic event while offering privacy and comfort for its residents. Logic Integration designed and installed a massive AV system for a missile silo doomsday bunker
The owners of a Georgian mansion in Mission Hills are ready to downsize from their 15,000 square feet house. It includes five bedrooms, eight full and three half baths, an in-ground pool and two-story cabana. Asking price: $9.5 million.
Plant operator Chris Giesting shows how biosolids are converted to compost at the wastewater treatment plant in Lynden, Washington. The city converts biosolids into about 100 dry tons of compost a year at the plant, and offers it free to residents