How to Caulk Around a Bathtub | Ask This Old House



Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva demonstrates the correct materials and techniques required for re-caulking a bathtub.

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To remove any existing caulking, Tom advises to use whichever tool is the most comfortable that has a flat enough blade to get behind the caulking without scratching it. These types of scrapers and blades can be found at home centers.

For caulking around a bathtub, Tom recommends using anything that is 100% silicone. In the segment, he used 100% Silicone Sealant in White, which is manufactured by Gorilla Glue (https://amzn.to/2WhRFK5).

Cost: $50
Time: 2-3 hours
Skill Level: Beginner

Tools List for Caulking a Bathtub:
Razor blade [https://amzn.to/2WcvjJT]
Corner grooving tool [https://amzn.to/2J5KssI]
Painter’s tape [https://amzn.to/2GMJ4IS]
Caulking gun [https://amzn.to/2Y0q1l0]

Shopping List:
100% silicone caulking [https://amzn.to/2WhRFK5]
Drop cloth [https://amzn.to/2Le0Fic]
Rags [https://amzn.to/2IVcs35]
Rubbing alcohol [https://amzn.to/2PFmCoW]

Steps:
1. Start by closing the pop-up drain in the tub and covering the entire tub with a drop cloth to protect it from scratches, residue, etc.
2. Take the razor blade and carefully pry the old caulking off the tub. Keep the angle of the blade as low as possible and watch the caulking to see if it’s being cut. If any of the caulking is left over on the tub, the new caulking won’t stick.
3. Repeat this process on the other side of the caulking where it meets the tile.
4. Once the caulking has been cut, pull it away from the tub and tile. Use the razor blade as a guide wherever the caulking is still stuck.
5. Repeat this process in the corners of shower stall. A corner grooving tool might work better than the razor blade here.
6. Add some rubbing alcohol to a rag and clean off the surfaces where the old caulking used to be. Have a fan running or open the window to keep the room well ventilated while using the rubbing alcohol.
7. Add painter’s tape about _” from the corners where the caulking will go on both the wall side and the tub side.
8. Cut the tip of the caulking and place it in the gun.
9. Apply the caulking in between the painter’s tape lines. Keep the gun perpendicular to the surface being caulked and keep moving. Keep hitting the trigger as you go along to ensure a steady amount of caulking is coming out.
10. Once you reach a corner, trace back over the caulking lines with your finger.
11. Repeat this process for all the corners that need to be caulked.
12. Remove all the painter’s tape while the caulking is still wet.
13. Let the caulking dry for 30 minutes before using the shower again. After that, the caulking will need 24 hours to cure, so don’t touch the caulking until then.

About Ask This Old House TV:
Homeowners have a virtual truckload of questions for us on smaller projects, and we’re ready to answer. Ask This Old House solves the steady stream of home improvement problems faced by our viewers—and we make house calls! Ask This Old House features some familiar faces from This Old House, including Kevin O’Connor, general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, and landscape contractor Roger Cook.

Looking for more step by step guidance on how to complete projects around the house? Join This Old House INSIDER to stream over 1,000 episodes commercial-free: https://bit.ly/2GPiYbH

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How to Caulk Around a Bathtub | Ask This Old House
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How to Duct and Zone an HVAC System | This Old House



Kevin O’Connor meets Richard Trethewey in the Belmont Victorian basement to discuss the HVAC plan.

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Kevin O’Connor meets Richard Trethewey in the Belmont Victorian basement and learns about the plan to keep the existing boiler but add air handlers and a condenser for air conditioning.

Looking for more step by step guidance on how to complete projects around the house? Join This Old House Insider to stream over 1,000 episodes commercial-free: https://bit.ly/2GPiYbH

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

About This Old House TV:
his Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
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How to Duct and Zone an HVAC System | This Old House
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How a Ready Mix Concrete Truck Works | This Old House



Tom Silva pours a concrete “rat slab” for the new Belmont Victorian mudroom.

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Kevin O’Connor finds Tom Silva pouring a concrete “rat slab,” which will protect the Belmont Victorian mudroom against moisture and critters.

Looking for more step by step guidance on how to complete projects around the house? Join This Old House Insider to stream over 1,000 episodes commercial-free: https://bit.ly/2GPiYbH

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

About This Old House TV:
This Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

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How a Ready Mix Concrete Truck Works | This Old House
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This Old House | Brick and Mortar (S39 E19) | FULL EPISODE



An old fireplace will house a new stove. Tommy discusses using interior casework with exposed brick. The kitchen house brick needs repointing. Roger tours hidden gardens. Across town, demo continues while Tommy and Judith look at flooring options.

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Kevin finds builder Mark in the old dining room, which will become a new kitchen.

To accommodate the desired cabinet layout, the homeowners have decided their new range should slide into the space currently used as a fireplace. Mark shows Kevin what needs to be done to the fireplace in order to create the space.

With the plan to expose the brick on many of the walls in the house, Mark needs to decide how to handle the original casework around all the windows. He and Tommy discuss the options, and he shows homeowner Scott a mockup of what he thinks will look best for the house.

The brick and mortar in the single house date to the 1840’s. As they restore the kitchen house, they need to repoint the exposed brick. Master mason Mark McCullough has come to Charleston to inspect the old mortar and to check out how they update it down south.

Roger takes a tour of some hidden gardens with the Edwards’ landscape architect, Glen Gardner, starting with another Charleston Single House.

Work is just getting underway at the other project across town. Tommy checks in with a demo expert to see what they are discovering. Many joists and floorboards are rotted.

Judith plans on wood flooring throughout the house. Tommy takes her to a local showroom to discuss what she should consider when making selections.

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

Products and Services from this episode

Demolition Crew
Category: Contractors & Services, Building Resources
Contractor
Evans Group Demolition
843.324.2047

Flooring shop
Category: Design, Flooring
Side Trip
Reclaimed Designworks
https://www.reclaimeddesignworks.com

General Contractor – Single House
Category: Contractors & Services
Contractor
Renew Urban
http://www.renewurban.net/

Mortar analysis and production
Category: Masonry, Contractors & Services, Building Resources
Side Trip
LafargeHolcim
https://www.lafargeholcim.com

Roof Demolition
Category: Contractors & Services, Building Resources
Contractor
Strymline Solutions
https://www.facebook.com/Strymlinesolutions/

Visit to historic garden
Category: Landscaping, Design, Contractors & Services
Side Trip
Heyward-Washingon House
https://www.charlestonmuseum.org/historic-houses/heyward-washington-house/
Expert assistance
Glen Gardner
https://www.gardnerla.com
Enjoying full-episodes of This Old House? Join This Old House INSIDER to stream every episode ever made of This Old House (over 1,000 hours), commercial-free. https://bit.ly/32CLaGe

About This Old House TV: This Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
Facebook: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseFB
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This Old House | Brick and Mortar (S39 E19) | FULL EPISODE
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ASK This Old House | Drafty Door, Clean Paintbrushes (S16 E25) FULL EPISODE



Tom uses multiple techniques to make a drafty door weathertight; Mauro demonstrates the most effective way to clean a paintbrush; Roger and Jenn test out a variety of battery-operated lawn tools.

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To fix the door, Tom addressed multiple issues: the door was out of plumb, it was too short, and it was drafty.

To make the door plumb, Tom used a plumb bob, a chalk line, a chisel, and a shoulder plane. These can be found at home centers. It’s also possible to use power tools to shave back the jamb, but hand tools will be required at the top and bottom of the door where those tools wouldn’t fit.

The tools Tom used to lengthen the door, including the wood, clamps, wood glue, and hammer, can be found at home centers.

Tom also improved the weather stripping to make the door more weathertight. The automatic door bottom, the corner-groove weather stripping, and the corner-grooving tool and associated bits are all manufactured by Conservation Technology.

How to Clean Paintbrushes Like a Pro

Mauro suggests that the best way to clean a paintbrush is to be as gentle as possible. He recommends using warm water, a little bit of soap, and your fingers to try to clean the paintbrush.

If that does not work, a scrub pad can be used to gently brush off residue. Mauro used Scotch-Brite Heavy Duty Scouring Pads, manufactured by 3M. These can be found at home centers, department stores, and grocery stores.

Testing Battery Powered Yard Tools

Roger and Jenn determined that battery-powered tools work well for small- to medium-sized yards. While these tools were effective compared to gas tools, one setback they noticed is that batteries are not interchangeable across different brands of tools, and most companies do not make full lines of battery-powered yard tools. This means that multiple batteries are required in order to make the full switch from gas to battery.

Roger and Jenn saw a variety of tools manufactured by Husqvarna, Oregon, and Greenworks.

The battery-powered, ride-on lawnmower is manufactured by Ryobi.

Enjoying full-episodes of This Old House? Join This Old House INSIDER to stream every episode ever made of This Old House (over 1,000 hours), commercial-free. https://bit.ly/32CLaGe

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

Products and Services from this episode

Battery-powered ride-on lawnmower
Category: Landscaping, Tools
Manufacturer
Ryobi
http://www.ryobitools.com

Battery-powered yard tool examples
Category: Landscaping, Tools
Manufacturer
Greenworks
https://www.greenworkstools.com
Husqvarna
http://www.usa.husqvarna.com
Oregon
http://www.oregonproducts.com/

Scrub pad to clean residue off paintbrushes
Category: Paints & Finishes, Tools
Manufacturer
3M
http://www.3m.com

Weather stripping and tools to fit an antique door
Category: Insulation, Materials, Tools, Doors & Hardware
Manufacturer
Conservation Technology
http://www.conservationtechnology.com/building_weatherseals_cornergroove.html

About Ask This Old House TV: From the makers of This Old House, America’s first and most trusted home improvement show, Ask This Old House answers the steady stream of home improvement questions asked by viewers across the United States. Covering topics from landscaping to electrical to HVAC and plumbing to painting and more. Ask This Old House features the experts from This Old House, including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor. ASK This Old House helps you protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
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ASK This Old House | Drafty Door, Clean Paintbrushes (S16 E25) FULL EPISODE
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This Old House | Construction Gets a Jumpstart (S39 E4) | FULL EPISODE



Kevin and Tom build a new subfloor. Richard hunts for an old clawfoot tub. Tom demonstrates how to check porch level and build a hip roof. Kevin learns about a job training program in Baltimore.

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Kevin arrives to find Tommy working on fixing the old addition subfloor. When he first toured the house, Tommy noticed a 3/4-inch elevation change between the dining room and the family room. They also need to restructure the corner of the floor where the new wood-burning stove will go.

Meanwhile, Richard travels to an architectural salvage yard in New Hampshire to meet the homeowners and their designer, Chloe Rideout, as they shop for the right tub. Liz and Joe want a very traditional look for their new master bath. Chloe thinks an antique claw-foot tub should be the focal point.

Back in Newton, the front porch can use a lot of love. Tommy shows the apprentices how far out of level it is, and he’s coming up with a plan to fix it.

Kevin travels to the rough neighborhoods of Baltimore to find a Generation NEXT success story. It’s called Project JumpStart, and it helps turn recovering drug addicts and nonviolent offenders into job candidates for the construction trades.

Back at the project house, the architect has drawn a hip roof over the new garage. Tommy teaches the apprentices how to calculate the cuts needed to make the rafters.

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This Old House | Construction Gets a Jumpstart (S39 E4) | FULL EPISODEhttps://www.youtube.com/user/thisoldhouse/

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How Laminated Veneer Lumber is Made | This Old House



Kevin O’Connor travels to West Virginia to see how laminated veneer lumber is made.

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Looking for more step by step guidance on how to complete projects around the house? Join This Old House Insider to stream over 1,000 episodes commercial-free: https://bit.ly/2GPiYbH

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

About This Old House TV:
This Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
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How Laminated Veneer Lumber is Made | This Old House
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Window Restoration from Start to Finish | This Old House



This Old House takes on restoring the old windows at the Belmont Victorian house. We show you the entire process from start to finish.

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Tom Silva and window restorer Dave Greenwood discuss the pros and cons of restoring old windows vs. buying new ones. Dave explains the restoration process and work begins to remove the windows. Then Dave Greenwood shows Norm Abram how he’s repairing the window pulley systems throughout the house. Norm pays a visit to the shop where the original windows are undergoing restoration. And finally, after Tom installs a new storm window, the original refurbished windows are installed.

Looking for more step by step guidance on how to complete projects around the house? Join This Old House Insider to stream over 1,000 episodes commercial-free: https://bit.ly/2GPiYbH

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

About This Old House TV:
This Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
Facebook: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseFB
Twitter: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseTwitter
Pinterest: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHousePinterest
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Window Restoration from Start to Finish | This Old House
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How to Set Up a Garage Workshop | Ask This Old House



Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva heads to Chicago to transform a garage into a woodworking shop.
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Cost: $2,000-3,000

Skill Level: Moderate

Tools:
Miter saw [https://amzn.to/2Jt4jlW]
Table saw [https://amzn.to/2LBcPSC]
Drill/driver [https://amzn.to/302tbH0]
Sander [https://amzn.to/2vteHBZ]
Planer [https://amzn.to/2JedQOr]
Jig saw [https://amzn.to/30alK0i]
Pocket hole jig [https://amzn.to/2LDdAdM]

Shopping List:
2×4 lumber [https://amzn.to/2PSmBOu]
Sheet of _” birch plywood [https://amzn.to/309zb0D]
Window fan [https://amzn.to/2W0bx7m]
J hooks [https://amzn.to/2YiVtex]
Table saw stand [https://amzn.to/2HebKvG]

Steps:
1. For the folding workbench, build a frame out of 2×4 lumber approximately 4 feet long by 3 feet wide. Include two additional 2x4s for center supports.
2. Attach a 2×4 leger to the long side of the workbench using hinges. This leger will screw into the wall.
3. If you’re also using the workbench as an outfeed table, it should be slightly lower than the top of your table saw. Once you know that height, cut two 2x4s to serve as legs and attach them to the inside of the front of the frame using hinges.
4. Use a masonry drill bit and concrete screws to fasten the leger of the folding workbench to the wall.
Cut _” plywood for the bench top, and allow 1 1/2-2” around three sides for an overhang for clamping. Attach the workbench top to the frame by countersinking screws.

About Ask This Old House TV:
Homeowners have a virtual truckload of questions for us on smaller projects, and we’re ready to answer. Ask This Old House solves the steady stream of home improvement problems faced by our viewers—and we make house calls! Ask This Old House features some familiar faces from This Old House, including Kevin O’Connor, general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, and landscape contractor Roger Cook.

Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House:
Facebook: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseFB
Twitter: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseTwitter
http://bit.ly/AskTOHTwitter
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http://bit.ly/AskTOHIG
Tumblr: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseTumblr

For more on This Old House and Ask This Old House, visit us at: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseWebsite

How to Set Up a Garage Workshop | Ask This Old House
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This Old House | Singular Single House (S39 E26) | FULL EPISODE



The iron gate is fitted at the Charleston Single House. Kevin, Tom, and Richard tour the renovations. Richard visits the Elliotborough project for updates. The completion of the project is celebrated.

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Finishing touches are going on at the single house as builder Mark Regalbuto prepares to turn the house back over to the homeowners.

Out front, Kevin finds Tommy with the students from American College of the Building Arts as they install the new custom iron gate.

Inside, Kevin gets a tour from homeowners Scott and Kathleen who are eager to show off their new living room.

Back outside, Roger and landscape architect Glen Gardner show Kevin the massive improvements to the driveway and back garden, including a dipping pool and pergola built with the help of students from the ACBA.

Richard tours the 3rd floor bedroom suite for the homeowners’ son, Tradd.

Kevin checks out the transformation from kitchen house to guest suite and dining room, while Scott and Kathleen show Tom their handsome study and luxurious master suite.

Richard heads over to the second Charleston house, the Elliotborough project, to meet homeowner Judith and see the progress before drywall goes up.

Back at the single house, Kevin sees the sleek and modern kitchen and everyone meets on the piazza to celebrate the completion of another great project.

Enjoying full-episodes of This Old House? Join This Old House INSIDER to stream every episode ever made of This Old House (over 1,000 hours), commercial-free. https://bit.ly/32CLaGe

Plus, download our FREE app for full-episode streaming to your connected TV, phone or tablet: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/pages/streaming-app

Products and Services from this episode

Architect – Single House
Category: Building Resources, Design, Contractors & Services
Contractor
Bill Huey + Associates
http://hueyarchitect.com

Artwork
Category: Furnishings, Contractors & Services
Manufacturer
Kirsten Moran
http://www.Kirstenmoran.com

John Duckworth Studio
http://www.jduckworth.com

Bathroom Fans
Category: HVAC, Bathroom
Manufacturer
Panasonic
http://www.panasonic.com

Custom closets
Category: Design, Organizational Systems
Manufacturer
Tailored Living
https://www.tailoredliving.com/

Dining room table, bar, hutch, and wine rack
Category: Design, Furnishings, Contractors & Services
Contractor
Born Again Heartwoods
http://www.bornagainheartwoods.com
m

Hardware and lighting
Category: Cabinets & Hardware, Doors & Hardware, Lighting
Manufacturer
House of Antique Hardware
http://www.houseofantiquehardware.com/

HVAC System
Category: HVAC
Manufacturer
The Unico System
http://www.unicosystem.com

Install iron gate
Category: Design, Generation NEXT, Contractors & Services
Installer
American College of the Building Arts
http://americancollegeofthebuildingarts.com

Insulation
Category: Insulation, Materials
Manufacturer
Rockwool
https://www.rockwool.com/

Kitchen Cabinets
Category: Cabinets & Hardware, Kitchen, Materials
Manufacturer
SieMatic
http://www.siematic.com

Landscape Architect | The Charleston Houses 2018
Category: Landscaping, Contractors & Services
Contractor
Glen Gardner
https://www.gardnerla.com

Plumbing Contractor
Category: Plumbing, Contractors & Services
Contractor
H2O Pro
https://www.manta.com/c/mhxgg4p/h2o-pro-llc

Plumbing fixtures
Category: Kitchen, Plumbing, Faucets & Fixtures
Manufacturer
Kohler Generators
http://kohlerpower.com

Quartz countertops
Category: Materials, Countertops, Kitchen
Supplier
Polarstone
https://www.polarstoneus.com/

Smart window shades
Category: Windows, Technology
Manufacturer
Lutron
http://www.lutron.com

Staged furniture
Category: Furnishings
Supplier
Celadon
http://celadonathome.com/

Storm Window Inserts
Category: Windows, Materials
Manufacturer
Indow windows
http://www.indowwindows.com

About This Old House TV: This Old House is America’s first and most trusted home improvement show. Each season, we renovate two different historic homes—one step at a time—featuring quality craftsmanship and the latest in modern technology. We demystify home improvement and provide ideas and information so, whether you are doing it yourself or hiring out contractors, you’ll know the right way to do things or the questions to ask. Our experts including general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, landscape contractor Jenn Nawada, master carpenter Norm Abram, and host Kevin O’Connor give you the tools you need to protect and preserve your greatest investment—your home.

Follow This Old House:
Facebook: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseFB
Twitter: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseTwitter
Pinterest: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHousePinterest
Instagram: http://bit.ly/ThisOldHouseIG

This Old House | Singular Single House (S39 E26) | FULL EPISODE
https://www.youtube.com/user/thisoldhouse/

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