I currently work as a freelance writer for stlmag.com. I write about real estate each week for the publication and once in awhile I write about different topics related to homes, such as interior design and historic properties. You will first find various stories I have written for the publication, both as an intern and as a freelance writer. Underneath the section titled “On the Market” you will find my weekly real estate posts.
A recent study determined the top home renovation projects that make St. Louisians happy. What projects would make homeowners even happier?
Some of the most design forward cities might come as a surprise.
The 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair brought opportunities for wealthy St. Louisans such as George Warren Brown to build homes in newly developed neighborhoods around the fairgrounds.
Forest Park Forever embraces the use of audio to give visitors a new way of experiencing the park.
A proposed measure to expand the conditions that medical marijuana can treat in Missouri was just 23 signatures short of making last week’s ballot. But that doesn’t mean pro-marijuana groups have given up.
On the Market
The bay window, a brick-lined driveway and multiple mature trees add a touch of character to the exterior.
The property is one of two individual townhomes on Pershing Avenue.
The house boasts eight fireplaces.
Sugar Creek Valley is an oasis in the midst of the Kirkwood suburb.
Vibrant wallpaper, unconventional light fixtures, and patterned accent pieces make a statement.
Although extensively restored, the home still features original millwork and leaded glass windows.
Maritz & Young built more than 100 homes in St. Louis during the early 1900s.
The four-bedroom property has been totally gutted and renovated.
The H-shaped home has whimsical, bright colors.
The St. Louis architect’s style was largely influenced by Frank Lloyd Wright, under whom Bernoudy trained for three years.
After years of neglect, the house was refurbished in the early ’90s.
Six bedrooms were added to the 3,800-plus square feet of space.
Tongue-and-groove wood covers most of the home’s walls and ceilings.
The steel, curved roof covers an oversized master suite, and a retro kitchen adds a dash of charm.
Vaulted ceilings, custom beams, and extensive millwork are just a few of the details that complete this home.
The property is located just a short walk away from many of the shops and restaurants in Webster Groves.
Although it borders an old hunting estate, this property still manages to steal views of the river. It’s also walking distance from the St. Louis Riverfront Trail.
Notable St. Louis surveyor Julius Pitzman created a neighborhood with curved streets and deed restrictions—influencing many other city surveyors around the country.
The home is nestled within secluded hickory oak forests but is minutes away from everything the Sunset Hills and Kirkwood areas have to offer.
The property has been updated to look like it’s straight from HGTV’s hit show “Fixer Upper.”
More than $1 million has been used to renovate this Richmond Heights property.
The unique shape of this energy-efficient property was inspired by 20th-century innovator Buckminster Fuller.
This nature lover’s home, replete with vibrant tones and plant life, is on the market.
The property includes state-of-the-art amenities, such as a hidden flatscreen and an eight-zone audio system.
The property is located in a private neighborhood with 10 other homes that share a park.
The interior of this $1.7 million property is inspired by the Southwest.
Even after renovations, the colorful home has managed to maintain its classic look.
The hardwood flooring, open floorplan, and neutral colors keep this home up to date on the latest trends.
A home once listed as one of our “The 10 Most Beautiful Homes in St. Louis” is now for sale.
Besides a few modern updates, this 8,860-square-foot home has been restored to its original character.
Despite its classic exterior, this home is all modern, with a contemporary interior and an open floor plan.
The 10-acre property sits on the St. Albans bluffs, overlooking the Missouri River and wine country.
This home was originally designed in 1897 by the same architects who built the Cathedral Basilica of St. Louis.
Its bowling alley, salon, and theatre are only a few of the features that make this opulent home one of St. Louis’ most expensive houses for sale.
This industrial condo comes complete with a private patio with panoramic views of the city.
From the outside it may look like a church, but on the inside it’s a home.